The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01418

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
ewistUEIondGioun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VOLUME 29Number 14
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. APRIL 8. 1955
PRICE: TEN CENTS

?.'*%m
syjjj'
j#J^H
vMf
a~ -^7*igf^l
2sm\ HlK '
^J
r-J& V f^^^AWm
/P *S^TV \ _h& ' ^^^-T^B
f A. *mW mm :-:mmmm
K ..i lyn, m r^m\
FijS
1 B
England Joins Turkey-Iraq Pact;
Difficulty' Seen in Concluding
Equal Power Treaty With Israel
LONDON (JTA)Sir Anthony Eden, Britain's Foreign Secretary,
warned the House of Commons this week that unless and until there
is a settlement between Israel and the Arab Stales, there will be no
substance" to any agreement for regional defense of the Middle East.
Sir Anthony announced British adherence to the Turkish-Iraqi
defense pact but said it would be "rather difficult" to discuss now the
question of a similar pact with the other Arab countries and with Israel.
"He insisted that "no aspects of the
treaty can be said to be directed

MOSES T H f
D I 1 I V I I f t
... by Michaelnngelo
SEEK AGREEMENT
French Tel! Israel
Councils Demand
Is a lost Warning'
UNITED NATIOIrJ vJYA>Maj-
or General E. L. M. Burns, head of
thcT.N. truce observance organ-
ization in Palestine, returned to
Jerusalem this week to resume his
duties with a direct mandate from
the UN Security Council to try to
bring Egypt and Israel to agree-
ment on strengthened border con-
trol measures
Prior to his departure. Gen.
Burns conferred with Ambassador
Abba S. Eban of Israel. Mr. Eban,
who left immedately for a brief
stay in Miami Beach, declined to
discuss the subject of their con-
versation. It was understood, how-
ever, that Gen. Burns took back
with him Israel's agreement to two
of the four control measures he
proposeddirect communication
between local commanders on the
Egyptian frontiers and erection of
some kind of physical barriers
along parts of the frontier.
Gen. Burns returned to Jeru-
salem armed with two unanimous-
ly adopted Security Council resolu-
tions, one severely condemning Is-
rael for a "pre-arranged and plan-
ned attack" in the Gaza area on
Feb. 28, and the second calling on
both Israel and Egypt to cooperate
Continued on Pg 2 A
#-
can
towards Israel." He added that the
British Goveinment had not asso-
ciated itself with the exchange of
letters between the Iraq and Turk-
| ish Governmentswhich were at-
tached to the pactpledging these
; two states to work for implementa-
tion of the United Nations resolu-
tions pertaining to Palestine.
In reply to Herbert Morrison,
'Foreign Secretary in the last La-
bor Cabinet who asked whether the
: government v. as considering enter-
ing a similar agreement with Israel.
Sir Anthony declared: "I. myself,
take the view that when this agree-
ment comes to be studied it will
be seen, from the point of view of
Israel, that it is truly, as I believe
it to be, a desirable development
because this is the first time an
Arab state is looking in directions
other than simply toward Israel."
"It does seem to me," he con-
tinued, "that it is a development
of very real importance. Thi- i~.
as it were, a northern line of de-
fense arrangoment which has been
made. As to whether later arrange-
ments could be made covering oth-
Herbtrt Morrison
. poses question
it
to
er Arab countries Mid Israel,
would be rather difficult for us
go into that now.
"The most important objective
we must have in the Middle East
surely is to bring about some set-
tlement, by any means we can. be-
tween Israel and the Arab states.
Unless and until we can do that,
although we have a good northern
defense arrangement, there will
never be real substance to the
agreement between these countries
to give it lasting solidarity."
BYROADE GETS WASHINGTON INSTRUCTIONS
US. Warns Egypt Against Further
Provocation Along Unstable Border
jgCWU SfgS EGYPT MODUS AGAINST BIBLICAL BACKDROP
tnd Then the Jews Wandered Forty Years
ppnoR-s NOTE: In his book,
,, rhese Storms." published
1932 hy Charles Scribneri' fc
pns. Now York, Sir Winston
"urchill devotes a special section
I "tolling the greatness of Moses.
follows a section of this
|BV SIR WINSTON CHURCHILL
AJP
I And there arose not a prophet
'nee in Israel like unto Moses.
nm the Lord knew face to
F1** in all the signs and the
krs, which the Lord sent
r' do in the land of Egypt
Pharaoh, and to aU his serv-
. and to all his land, and in
,bat mighty hand, and In all
"at terror which Moses
shewed in the sight of all Israel.
(Deuteronomy 34: 10-12)
These closing words of the Book
of Deuteronomy are an apt expres-
sion of the esteem in which the
great leader and. liberator of the
Hebrew people was held by the
generations that succeeded him. He
was the greatest of prophets, who
spoke in person to the God of Is-
rael; he was the national hero who
led the chosen people out of the
land of bondage, through the perils
of the wilderness, and brought
them to the very threshold of the
Promised Land; he was the su-
preme law-giver, who received
from God that remarkable code
upon which the religious, moral
and social life of the nation was
so securely founded. Tradition
lastly ascribed to him the author-
ship of the whole Pentateuch, and
the mystery that surrounded his
death added to his prestige.
Let us first retell the Bible
story.
The days were gone when Joseph
ruled ia Egypt. A century had
passed. A new Pharaoh had arisen
who knew not Joseph. The nomad-
ic tribe of Bedouins who, in the
years of dearth preceding the
Great Famine, had sought asylum
by the ever-fertile banks of the
Nile, had increased and multiplied.
From being a band of strangers
hospitably received into the wealth
of a powerful kingdom, they had
become a social, political and in-
dustrial problem. There they were
exceedingly, and stretching out ev-
Continutd on Pag* 14 C
JERUSALEM (JTA)The State
Department has instructed the
American Ambassador to Egypt
to warn the Egyptian Govern-
ment against further provocations
along the Israel border, it was in-
dicated here by U.S. Ambassador
Edward B. Lawson.
Ambassador Lawson called
upon Israel's Premier and For-
eign Minister Moshe Sharett to
inform him of the stand of the
United States Government to-
wards the recent incidents on the
Israel-Egyptian frontier. Accord-
ing to press reports, Ambsasador
Lawson told the Israel Premier
that Ambassador Henry A. By-
roade has received instructions
from Washington to make it clear
to the Egyptian Government that
the United States is greatly' an-
noyed by Egyptian border provo-
cations which precipitated the
Gaza clash.
At the same time, Mr. Lawson
asked that the Israel Government
take an attitude of restraint to-
ward Egyptian provocations. The
views conveyed by Mr. Lawson
Were reported by the Premier
early Wednesday to the weekly
meeting of the Israel Cabinet.
Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, Unit-
ed Nations truce chief, was ex-
pected back here from the United
States on Tuesday. Immediately
following his arrival, he will start
negotiations with Israel and
Egyptian authorities to reduce
tension along the Israel-Egyptian
frontier.
Meanwhile, three Israel sol-
diers were wounded Tuesday
morning in the fourth mining in-
cident of the week along the
tense Gaza strip border, when
then*- patrol car was completely
destroyed by a land mine near
Nachel Oz.
Israel Defense Minister David
Ben Gurion, speaking during the
weekend in Rainat Gan at a rally
marking the tenth anniversary of
the entry into combat of the Jew-
ish Brigade, warned Egypt and
Jordan against attacking Israel.
He said:
"Let our southern and eastern
neighbors know that their mean
criminal plans against Israeli
sovereignty and the security of
its inhabitants would encounter
Jewish forceforce that can set-
tle the NegeV deserts and main-
tain friendly relations, but is also
capable of smashing any attacker
and enemy in such a way that
they will not be able to recover
as they did in the Negev battles
of 1948, as well as the recent
Gaza battle of a month ago."


.-AGE A

Campaign Leaders
Reveal Two-Week
Extensa* oi
-* : -
Ih --.-..: M -
am. cmbbcmMbs M*
:rmi j*iar. i
lUbfc Mhth A Stop *f tfce C*r --------------------
4.
1?the AMtrSX
MaM Jrvuk
",aF 4MSW
i S.J.
M. Rrphi
lllllfl STOtlj
-
-
cor: **- -=^- :
?
. ShBUTT : -0O3BT St *Q
" j v ^ ^
ssauKom mm
9%mm Jf -7S
U1M1
r----
jlStAll CfF#SCAfflj
CT 36B
Hi*

.
-
avcvK? n net nf 3m*4>
a- j : ** ^ "! | *
- fee true t> *K xw *" *** : -I _T^T. ;_-,..
-JOS rr^ BrTtiit km ttrm a *-
-.. v*pt ^""^ ^ Jw *t
. .>icini sax .aaaBJBBt .*aoer> n^a _*ci*?
- -. -- -.--; .- "?* -,: E --- -* I ~-: r'"'-*
,"-,".."- .r_ mi i M> :: mMm E* -*
*w :se
tmWtrik
'SB/mm
iff ioie!
IfW
IOC ATIOI
HM HE. fill Street
We Carry Ci-jlrfr Urn Iknms tw
warns mams apaitmbit house
Fretdi Tell Israel CouncS Resolution
Mast be Regarded as last Warm
. : -: >
-- am
:-
i. -IT

... ....
m ? ww i fkf -S-r.
9mm Bam

jfttar1 we*
HS Bepcaeai t 1
-umcim *- ijtfuioes jy: > ubit.
~--
t- .-so ic wrr. a mm* am
at'?*uarvCMB k a rauHMf-UJi' w
ite :rvmmma n uk jstk- imir- smr a "wna. JL~C- Ic I- u ucun rmuc aiakt 3* *
er -nt *B ur a*
cinfe. ^hmhbb - .-
laintf "* i in ii ?
MIAMI tEACI
LETS HETUItN
HARMONY
The most valuable
possession of Riverside
is^tte gooJ will of.the
families we
iverside
HARMONY
Elect ANDY HEALY
btW City CiMiiiTTiiii April 12
Eli till CliPEL.-c
fUNEIAl IIIICTOIS

rr.r a fc>!i_
" _^ w ^ I h^VV*1*1*"'1 S(tvlti^
fMMtj


j-HJDAY, APRIL 8, 1955
Reception to Honor Max Etra Monday;
12-Man Committee Named to Function
Max J. E'ra- chairman of the
[hoard of trustees of Yeshiva Uni-
versitv in New York City, first
I American university under Jewish
L.,nico-N will-be tendered a recep.
\tS bv a committee of.'19 nation-
Isllv prorincnt Jewish leaaers Mon-
|day evening, Apr. 11. at the Sterl-
ling hotel.
Xhe J2-man committee includes
five trustees of Yeshiva Univer-
sity, Bernard Bernstein of Far
Ltockawa}-, N.J., head of Bernson
Silk Mills; Samuel Fassler, of New
lyork City, president of Fassler
Iron \v< rks; Sol Furst, of Forrest
Hills. NY., president and chairman
pf (be board of the Circle Wire
and Catle Corp.; Hyman Kolko, of
Roche-ler, NY., head of the Kolko
Paper <.<>.; and Charles H. Silver,
President of New York City's board
pi education and of Beth Israel Hos-
pital.
Other members of the committee
lire Andrew Miller. George Pauker,
Ben Rdhman, Harry Schwartz, 'America. He is also associate chair-
Lbrahan Schwebel. Harry Srulo- man of the American Jewish Ter-
yHi and James Striar. All are well centenary Committee.
known in industry and community Graduated from City College of
leadership- I New York with a Bachelor of
Eira. New York attorney and Science degree in 1924, he complet-
ommur.al leader has devoted a ed his law studies at the Fordham
Sfelime of effort to community UniversitytLaV School in 1928 and
ervice end the advancement of Ju- has been engaged in the practice of
laivm and democracy. He was law since 1929. He is a member of
Eected vhairman of the board of the Association of the Bar of New
leshiva :n December, 1953. | York City and the New York Coun-
Etra's wide range of community ', ty Lawyers Association. Etra has
Merest! covers almost every phase combined an active career in law
|f lik He has been prominently with an intensive interest in corn-
Bent if ici with religious, education- munity affairs,
health and welfare organiza-
-Jenist, FlcrMian
i Donee Due Saturday
"Daisy Mae Lil Abner Dance" has
' U p!a,nned bv Tri Beta, teen
Miami Jewish Community Center,
Town Branch, for Saturday eve-
ning, Apr. 9.
PAGE 3 A
I lie i- past president of the Union
A progress report on plans to es-
tablish a new campus at Yeshiva
University will be given by on
()rth America and president of Con-1 The expansion program will in-
^egaticn Kehilath Jeshurun in elude the erection of a $1,225,000
Y< rk City and of the Syna- seven-story dormatory which will
^gue Ouncil of Yeshiva Univer- house 300 undergraduates and
ly. serve as the social and recreational
[A trustee of Beth Israel Hospital, center of the University's Main
serves on the executive com- Academic Center. Construction of
^ttees of the Synagogue Council.*n>* initial unit will start this
America, the Jewish Education month, with February. 1956. as the
uniute of New York, the Na- scheduled completion date.
Jewish Welfare Board and j Cantor Abraham Seif, of Knes-
National Community 'Relations seth Israel Congregation, Miami
Ivisorj Council, and on the na- [Beach, will render a special pro-
Inal ccuncil of the Boy Scoufs of j gram of holiday songs.
PASSOVER CANDIES
KOSHER nee* -\vz PARAVE
CHOCOLATE MATZOS
MATZO BREI KNADLECH NUTS
FRUITS MARMALADE COCOA ALMONDS
ARCHER FRUIT COMPANY
317 UNCOIN ROAD
Opp. Flaming* Theatre
AKCHIl BRICK
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 1-6950
' At:... gi tings
Mr. and Mrs. l.uis M-lnick
FAMOUS BAKE SHOP
WASHINGTON AVENUE PHONE JE 8-0112
835
Parkway Kosher
814 S.W. 8th St. Ph. 9-0968
Choice t Prime Meats Only
The Finest Money Con Buy
r*nnon \o jmno^
U*W Supervision .r City of Miami *
LISTEN TO OUR SPECIALS ON
THE RADIO DAILY
from ::* to I0::M> a.m.
on
"yiHinsil CLASSICAL HOUR"
WWPB 11.6 on the Dial
iHtaHBi
I WMmi ... M.i.,. .i :.. 11;.: MMHHi
Special Attention to All
Social Functions
jeswjf \
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th SWEET
MIAMI BEACH
4lr Conrfifioned Centrally Heated
, Dhttry laws strictly observed
HOTEL POOL CABANAS
Whtre Superlative Kosher Dinners I
art served amidst a ihtincfhm
atmosphere of charm
and culture
iFor Reservations Phono UN 6 8831 1
Ax>u4 Cade
Good Food
**'-j Washington Av.
Miami Beach
Urvmg Passover Maa/s
STAR RESTAURANT
DAIRY, VEGETARIAN n 4 ~TTs~H
m !*KStfetfSa'B5ir ws..
Now ,n Our Twelfth Year 1",1*Z
^^^^ Air-Conditioned
teaasa tea
I..... ". TIlV
GREETINGS
RICCIO'S
on the 79th Street Causewa>
"NEW" Blue Grass
Room Lounge
Open 'Til 5 A.M.
Phone PL 9-9555
Mr. Pumpernik sez:
"Tried the Matzoh-Bagel at
mpenAks
1 f RESTAURANT
67th I Collins?"
WINES SERVED WITH OUR PASSOVER MEALS
Hyman's Kosher Restaurant
"Strving the Finest Homo Cooked Mtmlt"
Complete Dinners
1301 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 4-4041
** ----------*-
W3
7:30 p.m.
No Reservation Needed between 4
for the Seder Nights
PASSOVER MEALS SERVED DURING ENTIRE WEEK

TIUPHONE JE 1-7235
T^T
m
T^^^^^^^^^T^t
Candle-Light Inn
3131 COMMODORE PLAZA, COCONUT 6BOVE
Open from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. Your Heat.-Sidney Jaeoba. Sam Leitton
Prrv.fe forty tooms for Banquets King Shad Cocktails
Serving the Finest Foods at Reasonable Prices
FULL COURSE DINNER FROM $1.95 iammi Utt4art)
Pinrrr of parking space for reservations call hi um
ty ijj m m yj j y yi
MIAMI BEACH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL
DINING ROOM
and
BIRD
THE FABULOUS ONE-PRICE DINNER
All MIAMI BEACH IS
TALKINC ABOUT
EODElSOHn S
KOSHER RESTA9 R 1 V7
and CATERERS
Formerly at 41st A Royal Palm Avenoe Now Located of
451 COLLINS AVENUE
Rabbi Steinberg Maskaiach on Premises
PASSOVER MIAIS WILL U SERVED DURING THE ENTIRE WEEK
No Reservations Necessary
Servian from 5 p.m.
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
(Formerly LoRwt)
1111 Dado Blvd.
Miami Beach
Jest last el Alton Read
Reservations: Ph. 54517
Member Diners' Ckib


inutrc
Wt WISH TO THANK YOU FOR TOUR PATRONAGE
WE WILL BE OPEN FOR THE ENTIRE WEEK OF PASSOVER
Wt will continue to serve the same Kosher and Wholesome Food
wider Rabbinical Supervision
NO RESERVATION NECESSARY
SONNTAIPS FLAMINGO
KOSHER RESTAURANT
743 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
It
I
CHINA DOLL CHINESE and AMERICAN RESTAURANT snciAUimo m Chinese eamhy dinners BUSINESS LUNCH................................................from 95c
Orders To Take Out -7725 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD Phono PL 7-772S FREE PARKING


PAGE 4 A
******* (vary FrMay ainca 1*27 by
FtarMaaa at tSt N. E bat* Strwt Miaaat
EaaaraS aa aacia<-daaa Mitn July 4. MM, at taa Paa*
0*Aea~W Miaau. Fu.. yMv tea Act a* March J. 17
Ttta Jiaiali Flaridian haa UnrtH tea J*aH U"*ty
UM laiiaa Waakly Mtmfr af ttta Jaarta* T*-
iraaaiic Aatucj. Savan Arta Featura Synaicata. Wm.
ja Newt So-v.cc. Nit 'cm Oaaaciitiaa af
+Je*isT flcrtct&n
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E Sixth Street
Telephone 2-1141 2-8212 _______
rath o? tke a i aaii aaHartiaad a Ita caaaaana.
During The Week

As I s
y LEO MINDLIN
! V. S C R
T I O N KATES
FRED K. SHOCHET ...
Editor and Publisher
LEO MHOXM
New* Editor
ftiday. April 8. 1954
Niean 16. 1955
Volume 29 Number
ISRAELS AMBASSADOR to the United States Abba Eban arm*
as m mi Miami Friday on some brief Zionist business and was scheduiea
-----fretem North by late>WK*. I foaad him in his rooms at the rwl'0
1 bleau. high above the green waters of the Atlantic, looking esiis*nt
14] comfortable and relaxed. Aa enormous cigar, which he iau.J7
1 comfortable aad relaxed Aa enormous agar, which he laugh
I called "Churehillian." rested la an expressive hand. His apparent n$L
- and easy manner belied the awesome responsibility that has lain on h
j shoulders as Israel's representative, both in Washington and at .kI
I I ill I AC **- I />^MaSB>aaWia4>aamM United Nations, since his country's recognition back in 1948
Jewish Wandermq and Spiritual tontriDUiion To^Wlth.,^^Am,*^-*themeanng0c^
w Following the Security Council's action against Israel in the Gaza yJ
But it seems to us that Passover, and the dent earlier that week, it seemed a proper starting point. Pualed tat
storr it cadebrates or an exodus from exile that( Ambassador replied that censure technically has no political sigmfi
oare riae to further wandering, bears aignifi-1 cence. that the term "is merely a matter of language'' and that he f^u
oantrv on the emergence of a people from a to understand the nature of the question since Israel decidedly had aa
Passover is with us again. This is perheps
one of the oldest of all religious festivalsthe
obeervence of their exodus from Egyptian slav-
ery and the return of the Jews to the Land of
Israel from which they came.
But Passover also marks forty years of Jewish
wandering in the desert with its crownmc
achievementthe presentation of the Law to
Israel through Moses, its leader.
While much is often said about the travail
of this ancient Jewish slavery and of the mir-
acle that was Mosesa man. soft-spoken, of
spiritual and earthly actionthere is less re-
gard for the experience of wandering rmj is
relationship to the larger tableau of subse-
quent Jewish history.
We may consider that forty years was ~deec
a long time for the children cf Israel ; :--
in homeless exuleespecially in light of the
dishearter.ir'.g period of Egyptian slaver.- that
pzec&ied mim release from bondage. Some
have commented that forty years were requir-
ed for the Jews to forget their humiliation as ax
oppress <=-= people :.-.at the wandering excised
-om .-.-_- .as* a broken spirit which could
zzrd'.y serve -= i props* r>::s_ tor hu.Jd;.-.c
anew a sear-forgotten land.
stata oi wiringIdertmyto the fulfaflment of that been censured. He said that at its meetingj-nmrsday. the day befo*
state ot a|aW o^y m* ^^ .jnyji j,, uiaau, the Security Council called on Egypt to put an end k
deehny asthe spirUual ?^e,n^pJ I ,ts dilatory activity in the Near East
bred in darkness- For not only does Passover. _, ,_fc___M_ Bm_
destiny as the spiritual antecedent
bred t. darkaaaa. FornoloaJy doesrc ^ resolution. Ambassador Ebn remarked, was "
arfl u, again and aomnof the ;P^P"0*** ^- ^ reprimanded the Arabs a good deal more sharply than pVeS
the Jews for the acceptance of the Law. tf also m ^ion ^ ^^ lsnel ^ ^ Glz, ft| U ,' He eraE"
dekneates a portrait of the instrumentality <. tBat discussion of censure actually has little meaning in light of a*
Music and MtrHonwl Semrtivity
Kernert von Karajan is a splendid symphony
orchestra conductor. Those who have heard
hs recordings distributed throughout the nation
dunog the past few years will agree there is
hole doubt about that.
But von Karaian is also a former Nazi. There
have been many artists during the decade
since the ronrfanion of World War II who. con-
fronted by public opinion, insisted that their
past Ncxi affiliations were forced on them. So
eminent a Wagnerian soprano as the now re-
tired X.rster. Flagstad repeatedly vowed that
it was her family's industrial position in the
Scandanavian countries which forced her to
do business" with the German invaders.
The late Concertgebouw Orchestra con-
ductor. Furtwaengler. put up a charming il un-
believable defense before an Allied Denazifi-
cation Board and shamelessly stated that he
had performed repeatedly before Hitler parties
"under duress." Even the noted Beethoven in-
terpreter Walter Gieselang. equally noted for
his silence in the matter of his former affilia-
tions, was forced through sheer embarrassment
to insist upon his political naivete and to fall
back on his artistic innocence.
But Herr von Karajan is impelled by no such
forces. The fact of the matter is that he identi-
fied himself with the Nazi Party as early as
1933. This assumes doable significance when
we recall that von Karajan. an Austrian, fled to
Germany to avoid proaecution under the laws
of his homeland, which until Anschluss, held
Nazi affiliation illegal.
Now. Herr von Karajan is in the ILS.
performing in major cities with the Berlin Phil-
harmonic Symphony Orchestra. Our govern-
ment looks upon the tour in the light of a "good-
will" mission. Blessed by the graces of the
Adenauer regime at Bonn, Herr von Karajan
is supposed to symbolize the new era of friendly
feeling between Germany and America. The
truth is that the Berlin Philharmonic's tour has
brought mixed reaction herethe scale of feel-
ings alternating between rapturous ecstacy ov-
er von Karajan's artistry and inflammatory
statements directed against him personally.
It seems to us that our government has
breached the bounds of decorum, to say the
least. If. in less than a decade since the slaugh-
ter of six million Jews and the rape of Europe
in the name of Nazism, we are supposed to
forget history and embrace our erstwhile
enemy, then let the symbol of friendship ex-
tended by Bonn not lie in the fascist prototype.
Herr von Karajan. himself, mildly amused by
the storm of disapproval in our country, has
simply observed that art has no political or
racial significance.
This is sheer nonsense. Hitler's use of Wag-
nerian myth as a sign of German superhuman-
rty flies in the face of the former Nazi's reaction.
It is truly amazing that governments constantly
underestimate the sensitivity of their people.
that fulfillmentof Moses the Law-Gieac and | tmet tiat ^ ij*j Armistice Commission, which dwarfs the sfgajfitM^
his previously established physical imperfec- Gf the Security Council in such matters, condemned Egypt 43 times dur-
cons, which eminently express his fundamental > mg the past six months. I mentioned reports that Henry Cabot Lodgt,
humanity: his easy anger, his speech impedi- head of the American delegation at the United Nations, urged the
ment his slaying of an Egyptian in the name. Council to refrain from consideration of all Israeli countercharges a j
c* His people tb* Gat* inc,dnt *nd ,0 concentrate only on the initial Egyptian co |
^^ plaint.
Thus do we see the full evolution of the Jew- jy^ reports which j^d been generally circulated in press d 1
ish role in the development of human spiritual- j patches throughout the country. Ambassador Eban discredited Tint
ity. Pnasmw in the final analysis teaches us j days before bis arrival here, he said, the UN dealt with the Gaza issue.]
that, as with Moses spiritual life can never be; A day later, on Wednesday, continued discussion included an eumias
divorced from worldly affairs: rather, it is the tion of the total Near East situation. Ambassador Eban told me that tat I
very essence of existence, to be lived each: U.S. delegation subsequently joined with other powers in calling up*
moment In this record, the equation of man-' EOT* to abandon its hostile position against Israel. It was this, h*
land and his dcy-by-day experience with the \ P,ain*d- th* ,ed to ** "a** worded" Security Council resolotksj
ethical principles which he envisions as ideal
MY QUESTIONS with regard to American foreign policy in tail
Near East elicited from the Ambassador an emphatic observation: Tat I
United States, he said, continues to show Israel a spirit of friendship I
and cooperation. Efforts on my part to deal with this spirit along Anwr-1
ican party lines he felt would be laborious and without fruit So far a I
the 1953 shift in Administration and State Department leadership wa]
concerned. Ambassador Eban said that "no change may be regardei|
as substantive."
Only on two scores does the Israel government consider itself sag-1
nificantty opposed to VS. policy. In both cases, according to the A|
bassador, Israel shares these differences with other nations, as welL"
first involves Near East alliances. Ambassador Eban observed that all
such alliances have thus far included the Arab states, alone Anentu
raises the meaning of Passover to its ultimate
sjemheance.
Censure YJelwS Strange Frh
The U.S.-led Big Three move to have the
Security Council censure Israel in the recent
Gaza incident has borne strange fruit We be-
lieve, to begin with, that the position taken by
the American delegation during discussions
that led to censure was shacking on its face.
The U.S. delegation made it dear that it did
not want the Seem ity Council at this time to
he pointed out, has made agreements with Iraq and Pakistan To T|
key's treaty with Pakistan has been added the Iraq understands!
which recently caused so much conjecture in foreign diplomatic cira j
and so much concern in Egypt. As for Britain, the Ambassador said, I
alliances include Iraq. Jordan and Egypt
Singling out the U.S. agreement with Iraq, Ambassador Eban noMfl
thit his government had no choice at its disposal but to protest becaotl
hostility toward brail
United States has abstaiadl
from making further alliances of this kind. But the great network a* I
treaties in the Near East, from which Israel is totally excluded. w*l
remain a chief and always central issue of fundamental divergence 4\
divorced from the long series of Arab outrages iu ___i ,__. i__ _i_i ^V imbalance which will ultimately become a military imbalance, la
and Arab boycott directed against the Jewish Ambassador subsequently dealt with the second issue to which hi
deal with Israel's counter-complaints against
Egypt; nor did it want the Council "at this
stage" to probe into the underlying causes of
the border strife.
In brief. Henry Cabot Lodge, who "heads the
delegation, told the Security Council that the J flus' ArabnaVionhas shownVcontraum'g"poTicy of
U.S. opposes any action^that might be con- "I am glad to notice." he siid. that the Unite.
strued as an effort to push the Arab states into
discussing peace with Israel.
We fail to see how the Gaza incident can be
State since the signing of the Armistice Agree-
ments on the Island of Rhodes in 1948. To deal
with one isolated aspect of a complex situation
situation which has long made of the Near
government stands opposed.
The Western powers, he fel?, have failed in their evident respoa|
bility to compensate Israel in the face of its increasing isolation.
compensation can only come in th form of a guarantee of i^ territori
East a trouble spot for a world sorely afflicted integritya guarantee backed by military qualifications. In this I
with the prospect of waris to deal with a j gird, it is interesting to note that the May, 1950 Tri-Partite Declaratia
symptom and to, ignore the disease.
In telling the Security Council that the U.S.
was not interested in pushing peace talks be-
tween the Arabs and Israel, Mr. Lodge and our
strange foreign policy were once more respon-
sible for telling the Arabs that they have our
consent to continue harrassing the Jewish State
economically as well as militarily and that Is-
rael's security is expendable in the name of
Arab ambition.
to which the United States. Great Britain and France were signato
takes into account the territorial integrity of Israel and the
nations, as well; but military alliances are nowhere established
in the cases of the individual treaties.

DISCUSSING TUB impact of Arab propaganda in the V.S 11
to the remark of former Assistant Secretary for Near Eastern Aftt
Henry A. Byroade. who late last year told both Arab sympathisers r
the American Council of Judaism here that Israel must -come to I
upon itself as an integral part of the Near East rather than as "aa'
tension of Jewries elsewhere." This kind of "subtle" concern for'
future was repeated about Israel by Secretary of State Dulles, foil
ing reports of the Gaza incident several weeks igo. Ambassador E
i replied that Israel will always perforce look upon itself in light of
. broader civilization but that certainly we can think of nothing n"
' congenial nor indeed more central to our aims than to become a |
of the Near East."
The fact Ls. he emphasized, that all of Israel's efforts in this direj
tion are frustrated by Arab failure to accept the existence of the J<"
State In this regard, mention was made of the Armistice Agreem*""*
i between Israel and the Arab nations at the conclusion of the War*
Liberation Was not Israels failure to press for peace treaty short!?]
after armistice a central issue in current Near hast tensions?
; Ambassador Eban puffed contemplatively oil his huge cigar. ga<|
for a brief moment out across the green Atlantic and replied: We
i with the Arabs in Lausanne early in 1949. At that time, we vigorous^
urged adoption of a peace treaty. When, in August of that year tnii
| Lnited Nations ratified the Armistice Agreements. Israel again pressJ
lor action leading toward the signing of a peace treaty."
He thought for another brief moment "No, it was not Israel*
failure." he said. "We did everything we could. Our demands were sue
Ply not supported by the major powers concerned. As a matter of two-
some people at the UN thought that the passing of time, itself, eoa-
do more to develop amity than an enforced treaty. They were, of coanj
wrong Ambassador Eban smiled. 'The Negev," he said, "is :-* ,nc :
price of peaceis you may have heard."
"Will anyone support this Arab demand?" I asked him
"Thit is like requiring Luxembourg to cede territory to the
Or. sir. would your country give them Texas if they made a bid tor
Tbe Negev is two-thirds of our land. No. sir, rest assured; tney "
not get it." _.-***


rprtnv APBIl 8, 1955
Brandeis Receives
$100,000 Gift Here
Brandeis University extensive
program of research in the medi-
al sciences was given added im
Lus last week when it was an-
iLnccd that Joseph Mailihan and
\\ i. Mailman oontributBdflOO'.OflO"
inn-ard the University, at itbe GrBHt*
cr Miami annual dinner held *t the
pelano hotel.
Their gift was part of the sum
0[ $177,000 which was announced
by friends of the University for
naintenance, scholarships, loan
unds and other capital gifts. Co-
hairmen of the function were Dr.
itanlcv Frehling and Jack Leonard.
Thegathering of nearly 400 per-
sons was addressed by Dr. Abram
Sachar. president of the univer-
ly. Dr. Sachar pointed out that
jigious loyalty in a practical coun-
M like America is not expressed
irimarily in terms of piety, but
ilher through social service. "This
, why. he said, "the great hospi-
jls of America are the products of
lenominational zeal. And the main
iniversilies from the days of Har-
rard. Yale and Princeton to our
>wn lime are similarly the gifts of
Ihe great religious groups. Bran-
Beis University, completely non-
anan. is in this basic American
..Jition."
In commenting on the Mailman
brothers' gift, Dr. Sachar stressed
he importance of such benefac-
"as assuring the high quality
}f the university's concentration
an extensive program of re-
earch in the medical sciences."
Other gifts that were announced
: the dinner included Morris Falk
Fitchburg, Mass., $15,000;
fceorge and Frank Frankel of Mil-
waukee. Wis $5,000; life member-
hips at $2,000 each for Jack B.
fcooper, Samuel Halperin, Isidore
pecht, Jr., Seymour Heller, Jack
eonard. Jerome Minskoff, Robert
-Jewlsti nnrMinn
PAGE 5 A
YIZKOR MEMORIAL SERVICES
..cond9of ,:dfi^ :Y:VpVsiizm\r:^^r- ,4doring ,h*
piritdl l..d,r* d,dic.t.d to th. .1 ..Sc*edlu,ed *""<"* by
th. d.c..*,d. a'a'C"*d ,0 th *P"" of the ,p.ci., Mrviee for
personnel Seminar Held Hue
, Personnel directors of Greater
Jiami met Thursday for the first
nnual Personnel seminar co-spon-
ired by tie, Personnel Club of
"-eater Miami and the University
Miami Personnel Club is com
bsed of personnel directors of 34
lading firms here.
labbi Shapiro Guest Speaker
I Rabbi Max Shapiro will be prin-
Ipal speaker at the annual ban-
Met of the Hebrew Teachers' As-
ciation of Greater Miami on May
t Waldman s hotel, according to
s. Ruth Uliss, president.
Brandeis receives capital gift of $100,000 from Joseph Mailman
and A. L. Mailman at annual dinner at the Delano hotel last
week. Shown is Dr. Abram L. Sachar, Brandeis president,
congratulating A. L. Mailman, president of the Mercantile
National Bank.
B. Roesing, Phil Springer, James
Weiskopf, Samuel Friedland, Dr.
Stanley Frehling and many others.
BUSINESS WOMAN
WISHES TO SMAIE HER BEAUTIFUL 4-
ROOM APT. on Collins Avo. with lady,
week, Month or season. Convenient
location, all privileges. Call JE 1-5480.
ATTRACTIVE WIDOW-50
WISHES TO MEET A GENTLEMAN ABOUT
55 TEARS OF AOE WITH MATRIMONIAL
INTENTIONS. WRITE: MRS. S., ROX
2973, MIAMI II.
HERBERT S. LEVIN, DOS
SUITE 612-414 DaPONT BIDC.
is priviligea" fo announce
the association of
L. F. JORDAIN, DOS
in his office beginning March 26th, .
{for the care and treatment of his |
j patients during hil recall inta
! ir.ilitary service.
Phone 9-3143
Holiday Greetings To All
Most I eiumuiI Furniture
Several Girls to Address,
Mail Postcards
SPARE TIME. EVERY WEEK. WRITE
ROX 141, BEIMONT, MASS.
RENT FREE
BEDROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH.
Also food to refined middle-aged, In-
telligent woman in, exchange for your
pare time housekeeping for elderly
widower. Lovelv home on Beach. Ref-
erences required. Mr. F.. Box 2973,
Miami 18.
Emanuel Gordon
who passed fo his eternal rest November 12.. 1946
r faoes By
Jio Pesach Season KL
That in my heart i do not cry
In longing for someone whose dear
And whom we've missed for many a year.

Altho his voice is no more heard
And long his body is interred.
I still can sense his presence nigh
And feel his love from way on high.
I can recall from boyhood days
His cheery smile, his kindly ways.
The pride he felt when I was good
And when I strayedhe understood.
He watched me grow up thru the years
And guarded me from all my fears.
He taught me love of God and man
To him I owe all that I am.
His voice was seldom raised in ire
From him there glowed a gentle fire
That warmed the hearts of all he knew
And brought them closer to his view.
When need arose he gave to all
Alike to causes great and small
No one was ever turned away
Who sought his aid by night or day.
He worshipped God with all his might
And practiced what he thought was right
The Synagogue to him was home
It's Sacred Scriptures all well known.
And now in God's own Shul, I'm sure
He takes his place among the pure
And worships with the Saints of Old
From prayer books made of precious gold.
And on this Seder night of course
His Spirit hovers ever close
To we who sense his presence nigh
And will until the day we die.
HARRY GORDON

WANTED COUPLE TO
SHARE URGE HOUSE
with gentleman who is employed at
hospital and only home nights. Kosher
kitchen. S.W. 49th Ave. Ph. 13-5981.
Fred Weiss
Phone HI 6-1112
**1 Minorca Ave.
Coral Gables
FOR SALE CBS HOME
4-BEDROOM, 2 BATH. In S.W.
Section. Beautifully landscaped
Lot. Completely furnished.
100 S.W. 30th A\
or Call HI 6-2*10
Beth Israel Congregation
PRAIRIE AVENUE at 40th STREET, MIAMI REACH
i.uvnt RABBI LOUIS HO I I MAX
from Chicago, will deliver sermons at the
morning services on April 13th, 14th and 16th
PASSOVER SERVICES:
Evenings 6:30 p.m. Mornings 9 a.m.
SEND YOUR BOY OR
CIRL TO A TOP
JEWISH CAMP!
ATOP THE CUMBERLAND
MOURTAWS of TENNESSEE
WAM. SUNSHINY DAYS-XH.. PUASANT
NICHTS
*t n-,i,.j a>. >,.,.,>
r.... us. Mm c~.fr
kkmm. stmSfme *,.a ~. .m
..Or l fl...... I.
DIITAIY LAW! OSSISVID. <
SMS. US (KIMS. test* as* tfMw
Ctmfltlt Ctmf Froftaai /- |.,,M,M ,,.
ti it torni #/ -i u.L,.,.,.
Bf.~f.ki
An -4 c.rft,
CK- f.,
0...-,
W. i.-, T
THE NEW
Camp Osceola
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
On Mills River a\ Silver Lake
Horse Shoe, North Carolina
Horsebock Riding Private lake
Swimming Pool
Capable Seasoned Staff
Resident Physician and Horse
Directors:
HERBERT and BELLE SILVER
7536 Buccaneer Ave., Miami Beach
Ph. 84-9121 Limited Enrollment
*- Off-.f!
Miami, flotUa, Representative:
MRS. ERNEST CHERNOFF
1601 S.W. 23rd Ave., Ph. HI Ml 15
T.*. Orf
" SmS
Camp High Land
SEBRINC, FIORIDA
"fit the Pocmos el Florida"
SEEINO IS BELIEVIN6-VIS1T US
Only 2:. Hours from Miami
AGAIN FLORIDA'S OUTSTANDING
JIWISH CAMP FOR WIS t MIS
With complete camping program
Philip S. Chaiton
with 25 years ot Jawish Education
<1 Camp Experience, Camp Director
Capable, Mature Staff
Phone PL 8-7894
LIMITED ENROLLMENT


MGE 6 A
FRIDAY.
AJWlt
Jodie Diamond Becomes Mrs. Sv Kaplan September Rites for
In Candlelight. Double Ring Rites Sat unlay Hetenc Pomeranti
In a candlelight doable rnf cere-
mony Saturday evening. Apr 2. at
the Algiers hotel. Miss Jodie Dia-
mond. fngH"- of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjaama Diamond. 4100 Pine Tree
dr, became tbe bride of Sy Kaplan.
son of Mr and Mr*. Morns Kap-
lan n Cecil st Became pt.
Rabbi Mayer Ataman Hi. of tbe
Rudi Share Jewish Center, offi-
ciated Decor of the entire ulilac
was pink and white
Beit man was Alfred Kaplaa.
brother of the groom Maid of hon-
or was Barbara Frumkes. Ushers
neJeded Paul Warren. Robert
Czufia and Hal Winters.
Bndesmatron was Mrs. Richard
Shapiro, with bridesmaids. Susan
Salsberg and Arlyee SiegeL
Tbe bride selected a gown of
imported chantiUy lace, fitted bod-
ice, long sleeves to wrist point aad
bouffant start exteadiac into a
Cathedral train. Iridescent sequins
and jewels outlined ber neckline.
waist and wrists. Her tfaree-tierred
French illusion veil was attached
to a btgh crown of matching chan-
tiliy lace, sequins and jewels. She
carried white orchids on a Bible.
Tbe bride is a graduate of Mi-
ami Beach High School, received
her degree in education at the Uni-
versity of Miami aad attended the
University of Wiccoasin.
A: present, she is teaching at
Central Beach Elementary School.
Mr Kaplaa graduated from Hof-
ctra College in Long Island \ Y
and is associated with tbe Hal Win-
10 Co of Miami Beach.
Formal dinner and reception was
held at the Algiers Tbe couple
Mr and Mrs, Isidore Pomeranti.
1975 Alton rd.. Miami Beach, an-
aoaace the engagement of their
daughter. Helen*, to Gerald Bern
Tbe groom-elect is tbe son of
.Mrs. Bone Bernstein aad the late
&mn Bernstein, of Baltimore. Md
The betrothed couple are elan
'mag a September wedding
Alma Platkin Gets
Ring on Saturday
Abna Platkin. of 1460 West ave-.
Miami Beach received ber engage-
aneat rang bam Manr.ie Marcus at
a daaaer given by ber parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Edward A Platkin. oa
their 32nd wedding anniversary
Apr I
Miss Platkin. a graduate of tbe
University of Miami, is now teach-
ing at Biscayne Elementary School.
Mr Marcu*. the son of Mrs Syl-
rj Marcus and the late Louis Mar-
cus. Brooklyn. N.Y.. is now in the
dress manufacturing business ail
af.u lit, Sfcafcarffe
Shalomith. Miehaels Toby Gerard Weda
Plan for June Rites New Wk Dentist
I Toby Gerard Rosen Wat* and
Miss Lily Shalomith and Mar- '
tin Michaels are planning a June
wedding
Their engagement is announced
No date has as yet been set for 1 by parents of the bride-to-be. Mr.
the wedding.
moon aad upon their return, will
make their home in Miami Beach.
Dew to Havana for their boney-
Langere Leave for
Mexican Honeymoon
Pure silk Italian satin fashioned
the bndal gown of Miss Sally E.
Blass. who became tbe bride of
Marshall J Langer Sunday in a
ceremony at the Sans Souci hotel.
Tbe bride is tbe daughter of Mrs.
Andrew M Blass and tbe late Mr.
Blass. of Pittsburgh. Pa Parents of
the bridegroom are Mr and Mrs.
Samuel Langer. 7 Madeira. Coral
Gables.
Ceremony, conducted by Rabbi
Irving Lehman in the Crystal room
of the Sans Souci hotel. Miami
, Beach, was a family affair.
Also present at the 1pm. event
I were the grooms grandparents.
! Mr and Mrs Isador Klein. Miami
Beach, and Stephen Blass. tbe
bridegroom s brother.
Sister of the bride. Mrs. Morris t
|Jacobean, was her matron of hoo-i
or. and the bridegroom's father
served as his be-t man.
The antique ivory satin bridal
gown was styled with a draped
neckline, fitted bodice and tradi-
tional point to band sleeves. Tbe
full floor length skirt fell into a)
chapel train.
Tbe bride s headdress was a
hotel. Rabbi Joseph Xarot perform-, floor-length veil of heirloom Bros- j
ed the ceremony, in which the i *k **** *** J*obson wore a!
bride's grandmother's diamond floor-length gown of camellia pink .
wedding ring was used. i udieta with fitted bodice and cape
Ike bride is the daughter of Mr. i ^oUar.
and Mrs George Greenfeld. 9006 j Mr Langer. a Miami attorney. I
Emerson ave. Surf side Her hus-! and his bride will honeymoon in
band's parent* are Dr. and Mrs. Ben j Mexico, after which thev 11 lire at
J Light, of Cleveland. O. j 500 90th St.. Surfside.
Roberta was given in marriage I
and Mrs Israel Shalomith. 760 81st
st.. Miami Beach. Tbe bride-elect
fommly lived in New York and is
a graduate of Miami Beach High
achooL
Her fiance is son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Michaels. 545 NW 116th
st. He is from Belle Glade, attended
the University of Miami aad is a
member of Tau Delta Pi fraternity.
Vs. (wears' P. Uafcf
Miss Greenfield
Weds Physician
Miss Roberta Greenfeld and Dr.
Richard P. Light were married 6:30
pjn Saturday at the Ronev Plaza '
by her father She wore a white
nylon tulle gown with chant,
lace over taffeta It had a fitted
lace bodice and long sleeves.
Matron of honor. Mrs Bill Sing-1
er. was attired in pink silk organza
Tbe bridesmaids were Mis* Jean
Redman. Miss Honu Stern. Miss |
Gerry Sellers, and Mrs. Martin
Rose They wore blue taffeta.
Howard Marcus, of Cleveland,
wa> best man. and tbe ushers were
Dr Doran Zmner. Dr. Ben Bove.
Bill Singer aad Martin Rose
A reception at the hotel follow-
ed the ceremony
After a honeymoon in Hassan,
the couple will live in Miami Beach.
Mrs. (iaus Host
Mrs. Simon Gaus was last week
host to members of the Henrietta
Saoid Group of HH^h at a
luncheon and card party for some
75 women. Assisting was Mrs. Jen-
nie Greenfield. Mrs. Gaus is vice
president of the group. Proceeds
were far Hadassah's humanitarian
projects.
I'M Beauty, Local
Contractor Married
In Waldorf Astoria
A University of Miami beauty
(Ibis. Tempo. Hurricane Honey.
Homecoming princess). Barbara
Marcia Shanes and Neil Harrison
Schiff exchanged nuptial vows Sat-
urday in New York's Waldorf As-
toria. Dinner at the hotel fallowed
the 7 p.m. ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Shanes, Great Neck,
LI Mr Schiff is the son of-the
Harry N Schiffs. 4421 Sheridan
ave. Miami Beach.
Mr. Shanes gave his daughter in
marriage. She wore a gown of can-
dlelight silk organza, made with
'basque waist and bouffant skirt.
Swiss organdy, adorned with
seed pearls and iridescents. edged
the portrait neckline A tiny Dior
crown of pearls and gold leaf held
ber fingertip veil of French illu-
sion.
She earned a crescent-shaped
bouquet of white Georgianna or-
chids and sprays of stephanotis.
i Mrs. Allan Rood, of Flushing.,
, LL. was matron of honor. Allan
'Marcus, of Miami Beach, was best
man. with Arthur Stark and Irwin
Kott, also Miami Beach, serving as !
ushers.
After a trip to the Virgin Islands ;
and Puerto Rico, the couple will |
live at 4170 Chase ate. J
The bride will graduate from the
ON in June. Her husband, also a
UM graduate, is a building contrac-
tor.
Sidney B. Sircus met at the Ak
hotel, Miami Beach. Sunday the
oeptioa following their 5 pja
ding was held at this hotel
Rabbi Irving Lehrir.an ptrf
ed tbe 6 pjn. weddine ntes.ni
study at Temple Emana-EL
The bride is the daughter of |
aad Mrs. Isadore Roxr.b'att. it
Marseilles dr. Miami Beach
: eats at* the bridegroom are air.
Mrs. Irving Sircus. 945 W 48th,
Miami Beach, and New York i
Matron of honor was the i
sister. Mrs. Irwin SiegeL Jack!
ard Rosenblatt, brother of
bride, was best man.
Mrs. Sircus is known profe
ally as Toby Gerard, tbe model]
actress, fashion coorcinatar
beauty queen.
After a honeymoon a: tae Ft
tainebleau hotel. Miam: Beach.t
newly weds will make tnej
in New York, where Dr Sjcbji
practice dentistry
Mm Ikim l. fwa'ff
Miss Rosenblatt
Veterans Fiancee
Mr and Mrs Michael Rosenblatt
of 405 North Shore dr. Miami
Beach, announce the engagement
of their daughter. Bessie Lou to
Myron Bernard Susman. son of
Mrs. Anna B. Susman. 6376 SW
14th st.. Miami.
j Miss Rosenblatt, formerly of
New York City, attended Adelphi
j College. Long bland. N Y and is
now a student at the Innersity of
| Miami.
Mr. Susman. formerly of Toledo '
O attended Ohio State University"
nd tbe University of Notre Dame
He is a veteran of World War II
md served with the Army Me M a
member of Bnai Brith and the1
Elks.
A December wedding is planned !
Scam
Mrs. AMw J. '
Kirshner. Feibus
Wed in Hollywoo
Hollywood. Fla. will be thai
of newly-wedded Mr. and Mrs. I
S. Feibus.
The Sunday wedd.r.
mer FrideU Joan Kir-
Feibus took place at TeaapwJ
with Rabbi David Shapiro
mg.
The bride is the d-u;her<
and Mrs. Wolfe Kir>hner 9M1
ntz dr.. Miami Beach
her father, the bride re '
Mlk shantung and chaaflBf
gown.
Her shoulder length veil
sion fell from an uran
coronet. She carried hite
Mrs. Jack Reiss. Dalla>. P- j
'her stater's matron of boaor
'wore yellow chantilb lace a
, ned yellow carnatons
"ii Ciiir-r-------"""**'
'' taffeta, was bridesmaid
Herbert Sennenklar.
was beat maa for tbe >on
' Mrs. Bixiiii"- Feibus.
Irn^l-nroe^nd I J Fed-
I ushers for their brother.
followed the


jAY.APHttjyj^L
ladassah Groups
Schedule Meetings
[Herzl Group of Hadassah will
Lid its regular monthly dessert
Lheon meeting at the Sorrento
Ke| on Monday noon, Apr. 11.
nination and election of offi-
Bi Will lake place.
[Featured will be a film. "Song
the Negey." Mr*, siditcy Ross
preside.
v
"Judaism and the Modem Child"
[ill be discussed when Menorah
roup meets on Monday afternoon,
nr. 11. at the Coral Gables Jewish
Enter.' Babbi Morris Skop, of the
tnter, Louis Schwartzman, and
s, B. Stevens will participate in
i panel discussion, which will be
derated by Mrs. Charles Gott-
fb. The nominating committee,
faded by Mrs. B. Wayne, will pre-
nt the slate of officers for 1955-
*J*ifinrkM*r
Shaloma Group will hold a regu-
meeting on Monday afternooon,
t 11. at Hibiscus Auditorium.
Irs. Max Rothfeld will review
book. "Out Went the Candle."
Harvey Swadows. Slate of of-
ers for 1955-56 will be read.
ilr- Nat Waldman is president.

Deborah Group of Hadassah will
|jd their April meeting at the
of Mrs. William Kogan. 515
pst 47th St., Miami Beach, on
nday afternoon, Apr. 11. A
bnch will be given on Apr. 20,
In various members serving as
ktese> tor the Youth Aliyah pro-
Israeli (iroup of Hadassah will
Id a regular meeting on Monday,
Ir. 11. at the Lincoln Manor res-
Iran! to celebrate Passover.

(tegular meeting of Mount Sco-
! Group of Hadassah will be held
iKoubck tenter Auditorium on
nday, Apr. 11.
PAGE,7j&
Banttell
ERSONALLY
Prof, and Mrs. Lester Frankel,
(White Plains, N.Y., are spending
holidays with Prof. Frankel's
pits. Dr. and Mrs. A^JCitzen, of
I S\V 21st ter.
d iJ -ir
ev. Dr. Jacob Haberman and
k. Haberm;.n. of New York City,
honeymooning at Waldman's
lei. Dr. Haberman is assistant
ibi at Congregation Ramath
ph in New York. He was gradu-
from Yeshiva University,
ere be was ordained, and receiv-
[ a Doctor's degree from Colum-
1 University, Mrs. Haberman is a
Jior at Hunter College and stu-
I at the Julliard School of Music
I the Hebrew University in Jeru-
em.
ir -ft ir
Making plans to extend their vis-
pt the Sterling hotel are Mr. and
f. David Teitelbaum, owners of
l U.S. Pencil Co., Inc.
on to be celebrating 52 years
[marriage are Mr. and Mrs. Emil
Nkovitz, of Passaic, N.J. Mr.
Nkovitz is the founder of the
fsey Carpet Corp. While vaca-
ting at the Sterling hotel, Mos-
"tvitz has delighted guests with
Saturday morning sermons.
Lawrttct rVofderf
Lawrence Waldorf
To He Bar Mitzvah
Lawrence Waldorf, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Waldorf, 7575
Ponce de Leon rd., Miami, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
Apr. 9, at the Coral Gables Jewish
Center.
Rabbi Morris Skop will officiate,
with Cantor Irving Robinson ren-
dering the musical portion of the
service.
Lawrence is a high honor stu-
dent in the seventh grade of Ponce
de Leon Junior High School and
attends the religious school of Cor-
al Gables Jewish Center.
Kiddush in honor of the Bar
Mitzvah will be held in the recep-
tion hall of the Center after the
services. Among out-of-town guests
expected to attend are Mr.'and
Mrs. George Kaye and daughter,
of Riverdale, N.Y., and Mr. and
Mrs. L. Goldey, New York City.
Musical Drama
Returns Apr. 24
The musical drama, "America
Mother of Exiles,"'written by nov-
elist Nathaniel Weinreb, has been
set for a second full performance
Sunday, Apr. 24, in the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
Featured are 80 Greater Miami
entertainers, including the Miami
Beach Community Singers, choral
group conducted by Ben Yomen. A
soprano soloist with them is Mary
Davis, of the All Souls Episcopal
Church choir.
Starred as lyric baritone is Stan
Porter, youthful cantor. Porter
will sing "Old Man River," several
liturgical chants, "Kol Nidre" and
"I Have a Little Son."
"America Mother of Exiles"
was written by Weinreb to herald
the Jewish Tercentenary celebra-
tion commemorating 300 years of
Jewish life in America. Stage di-
rector is Sid Cassel. Vignettes will
be played by Bob Lyons and Bob
Brenner. Choreography is by Ju-
dith Youngerman. Organist Hy
Fried and pianist Margaret Yomen
are accompanists.
Discusses Home Rule
"The Route to Home Rule" was'
j discussed by E. Albert Pallot, mem-
I ber of the Metropolitan Miami Mu-
nicipal Board, Monday at Temple
Israel, at the annual election meet-
ing of the Temple's Sisterhood.
Pallot will speak on the same topic
again on Tuesday, Apr. 19, at Hi-.
biscus Masonic Lodge.
,---------------1,-----_
Joint Mooting Monday
Mr. Nathan Ginsburg, president
of the Greater Miami Chevra Ka-
disha, and Mrs. Israel Goldberg,
president of Chesed Shel Emess
Sisterhood, have announced a joint
meeting of their organizations on
Monday afternoon, Apr. 11, at Beth
El Congregation.
Ardmore
Richard Lewis, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin W. Lewis, 4421
Post ave., Miami Beach, will
be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
Apr. 9, at Temple Beth Shol-
om. Rabbi Leon Kronish will
officiate.
Israel Military
Attache Guest
At Seder Sunday
Col. Katriel P. Salmon, leader
of the Jewish Brigade and hero of
the War of Liberation, will be
guest speaker at the third Seder
arranged by the Israel Histadrut
Committee. Col Salmon, military
attache of the Israeli Embassy in
Washington, is a native of Israel,
where his family have lived for
generations.
The third Seder will be held on
Sunday evening, Apr. 10. in the
Coronation room of the Empress
hotel.
Speaking in the name of Amer-
ican Zionists will be Louis Segal,
general secretary of the Farband
Labor Zionist Organization, execu-
tive member of Jewish Agency and
other American and international
Jewish organizations. Participants
in the program are Harry Simon-
hoff, author of "Under Strange
Skies," and Rabbi Max Shapiro,
spiritual leader here.
The Hagaddah will be rendered
by a group of narators and singers
led by Cantor Samuel Kelemer, of
Temple Beth Sholom, and Judith
Abarbanel-Herman, o f Maurice
Schwartz Art Theatre.
The Dade County Guard of Hon-
or of the Jewish War Veterans will
present colors.
AMmon
Jonas Weiland, son of Mrs.
Jonas Weiland, 7871 Crespi
blvd., Miami Beach, will be
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday.
Apr. 9, at Temple Beth Shol-
om. Rabbi Leon Kronish will
officiate.
I MAH J0NGG SETS 29.50 :
I Cantatas 164 catalin tiles, barter, S {
? catalin racks, Chinese money, dice, *
and instruction sheet. Case covered <
, with Alligator simulated leather
* colors of Brown, Red, Green or Hue. J
? CALL 82-1241. M. BAROCAS, 1711 J
? S.W. 14th STREET, MIAMI, FLA. 4
? 4
DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP
RELIABLE DAY WORKERS
A-l Employment
Service
37 N.E. 5th St. PH. 9-8401
AL MEIOENBERG. Owner
GENE TROOP
ARTIST
PHOTOGRAPHER
Y SmS**!
Con4-..
PH. JE S-3378

MOIDAN STUDIO
404 16th ST., MIAMI BEACH
HAW/iG A_PAR7Y~ W HAVF TH fCCD "
zS^i'ROSEDALE
'- fSt! HSTAURANTiDEUCATESSEf;
^COMPUTE CATUHItC SKVIC1
170 N.W. FIFTH STREET
Kosher Style Cooking
Private Dining Room
Air Conditioned
Free Parking
MIAMI
Klein Bar Mitzvah
Michael, son of Mrs. Stephanie
Klein, will become Bar Mitzvah
during Saturday morning services
at Beth David,
Michael is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Shenandoah Junior High
School and has been attending
Beth David religious school for
eight years.
*

Complete Selection of J
Men's and Woman's Apparel Fashions and Accessories J
Boys' and Girls' Wear
Blankets, Sheets, Towels and Other Domestics
MORRIS BROTHERS !
PHONE 82-4441 .
_______________________________f
70 E. FLA61ER
'don't drag your goesfs o/J oer Dcde County-see everything tor I fore al \
i TROPICAL HOBBYLAND
e
Miami's Famous Indian Village and loo
..A- v f*0NE A4-4579 FOR RESIDENT PASS, FREE !
MM Iff CONVALESCENT HOME
33S S.W. 12rh Ave. LEO ALLEN, Director Ph. 2-5437 and 9 0278
Soecfa/in'ng in Care to tht Elderly and Chronically III
24-Hour Nursine Service Special Diets Strictly Observed
Private and Semi-Private Rooms
"Ppearmg in a Pioneex Woman', fashion .how la* week were (standing left to right) the
frames Abe Steinberg, Jacob Kara*. Gene Troop. Muriel Bookbinder. Innng Bayer, Pat
t(aiey and Joan Bradley. Seated left Is Mr.. Max Fi-bman. Righl i. Mr.. Imng Pearlberg.
8
urdtnes #. .
S***m ****> the home of
SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
re*. U.S. pot. off.
M1AAM MIAMI KACN FT. LAIHXRMLE WEST PALM REACH
I


tmatmrn
-ttmmm

"*k.~':ir
a 41.
J f = =
i--J* -

CE
tZUfUB k lSGi~3
llt.'IU
Stl M. L FUST AVL-n. 3-7i 3
- IK
BffFT ?&3STr,E?
-. ~. -

..
*-T *U^* ...''. mi
-
(rctfitfs
HILL YORK

--*.SC 3?
OB
CO.
5 :
*IIMIII
* Mill ffOH
JftlX
-
ftff Srtttitf
GOIAL itfUS UMB ft
HTOttacCL

StfflfY COKSTWCTK* c
P^K*W^ Wu-
I >
: .


mv APRIL 8, 1955

.rMff, H scmoouo ir mv
wish War Veterans Plan to Hold
60th Encampment in Miami Beach;
Vacation, 'See Honda' Plans Slated
Jewish "War Veterans'of the United, ?tates will hold their
lional encampment hv.Miami Beach rie*t 6etober. National
60th
and
,al j\s'V leaders expect the convention, which meets here for the
,rth lime-t0 ** the lar8est in the history of the organization
Revealed this week as president of the JWV convention corporation
is Harry Cohen, of Miami Beach, who announced that the encamo-
,nt wjii be combined with a vacation plan for members.
wording to Cohen, the week- "
r convention will give war vet-
ins the opportunity of taking
tjr annual vacation in Miami
uch "They will also know in ad-
hce the approximate cost of the
lire trip, including transporta-
jn," Cohen explained.
pAnother significant feature," he
Id. "is that JWV members will
fable to finance their vacation,
themselves and ther families,
ough local banks." Present
Ins call for financing to take
Lee up to 12 months after the
bcluMon of the Miami Beach en-
npment.
Vhethcr or not veterans attend
the convention intend to fi-
ice their trip here, Cohen esti-
Ited that they will be saving ap-
fcximately 20 percent of what
bmilar vacation would otherwise
it. Included in the package tour
II be quarters at anyone of some
[Miami Beach oceanfront hotels,
licab transportation to and from
| airport, rental of a new auto-
|bilc and optional food plans.
i addition to Co'.ien, other offi-
i of the convention corporation
ealed this week were Maurice
kin. first vice president; Wil-
H. Bender, second vice presi-
bt. Daniel N. Heller, third vice
Jsident: Louis Phillips, legal of-
fer; and Victor B. Freedman, of
jlywood, secretary.
Eommittee appointments include
[ following: Dave Dresner, trans-
lation: Doc Klein, parade, Leon-
Wallach, entertainment; Bur-
Roth and Mayor Harold Sha-
distinguished guests; Sid
information booths; Mrs.
ma Koloff, Ladies' Auxiliary
Ion; Harry Harrison of Atlanta
lional) and Phillips (local), con-
lion journal; Bob Fishkind,
way welcome; Ira Schwartz,
Istration; Mottie Negin of Tam-
I halls and meeting rooms; Jack
fer, memorial service; Bender,
dinator; Heller, publicity; Dr.
Imour Alterman, first aid; and
rid Wide Travel Agency of Con-
fticut (national) and Homer Gor-
1 (local i, housing.
Idler, who is State Department
Florida Commander for the Jew-
War Veterans of the United
fes- t"iv week revealed the sec-
Phase of the 60th JWV en-
PPment. Heller said that, in ad-
dition to the vacation plan, the con-
vention will also offer the opportu-
nity to the thousands of veterans
expected here to see Florida. "Our
belief," he said, "is that' Florida and
the Dade area will expand accord-
ing to the pattern of any stable
community when they begin to
build a permanent rather than a
tourist-type economy."
In line with this belief, the JWV
convention will include a six-point
program for veterans, each of
which will serve to highlight the
desirability of the area for perma-
nent residence. To be emphasized
are housing, where Veterans will be
explained the opportunities here
for low-cost housing equal to any
available throughout the nation;
employment and investment possi-
bilities, during which local leaders
of management and labor will pre-
sent their programs for the future
of Florida and Dade County; edu-
cation, to be discussed by members
of the Dade County School Board
and University of Miami officials;
culture, represented by local art
galleries and the UM symphony or-
chestra; cost of living indexes; and
the meaning of Florida and Miami
in terms of the historical develop-
ment of the United States.
Convention headquarters for vet-
erans will be at the DiLido hotel.
Members of the JWV Ladies' Aux-
iliary will have their headquarters
at the Delano hotel.
Annual Passover Dance
Tau Alpha Omego, teen aged
girls group of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, Town
Branch, announces its annual dance
in observance of Passover on Sun-
day evening, Apr. 10.
[With Best Wishes For A
Happy Holiday
Season v
I Collins Glass and
Mirror Co.
1008 5th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone IE 1-7697
TO ALL .
GREETINGS
SWANSON'S
Plena Delicatessen
Lunch Meats Fancy Groceries
Beer and Wine
PHONE HI 8-9180
2840 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
Bernard Swanson, Owner
(If ITINti
Offict rh.ne 3-2624
Claud9 C. High
All BONDS
20 N.W. 1st AVENUE
fteareseefefhre:
Cerellee CeseeHy las. Ce.
P'l AlMtRIA AVENUE
CnttTIHGS
CORAL GABIES INSURANCE, INC
All f 0 K M S Of INSURANCE
rkent 13-2555
CORAL GABLES
HAPPY PASSOVER
24-HOUR WRECKERAND MECHANICAL SERVICE
6901 N.W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 84-2591
115 S.W. 2nd STREET PHONE 3-7308
Te AM ... A Naeey MeHeey
Marcel Flower Shop
l01 "A CewaJete Html Service" Art >M Hewers
L?^ Merle-lee Ave., HUmi leech. Pie. Pfceee JE 1-5523
Sossin Chosen to Hoad
Beach Lodge B'nai B'rith
Michael Sossin, Miami automo-
k J head Miami Beach Lodge 1951 of
Bnai B'rith. Announcement was
made by the board of directors.
Sossin, a former Canadian, is a
Past director of the National Con-
ference of Christians and 'Jews a
member of the Civic League of Mi-
ami Beach, the Miami Beach Ex-
change Club, the Elks and the
Men s club of Temple Emanu-El.
He has been identified with the
B nai B'rith for more than 14 years.
His office is 2901 NW 17th ave
Miami.
PAGE 9 A
Zamora Breakfast Sunday
The newly organized Men's Club
of the Zamora Jewish Center of
Coral Gables will hold their second
breakfast at the Center on Sunday
morning April 10th at 10 o'clock.
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will act
as commentator.
The officers of the Men's Club
are Mr. Harry Ross, president and
Mr. Irwin Dien, secretary.
200 Attend Seder
Zamora's Religious Schools of
about 150 pupils participated in
the Model seder on Sunday morn-
ing, April 3rd and over 200 parents
and children attended the Congre-
gational Seder on Wednesday eve-
ning April 6th.
Rabbi Louis Rottman
Will Officiate on Beach
Rabbi Louis Rottman, of Chicago,
will be guest spiritual leader, of
Congregation Beth Israel, Prairie
ave. at 40th st Miami Beach, for
the second part of the Passover
holidays.
Rabbi Rottman, a graduate of
Hebrew Theological College of
Chicago, will deliver a sermon dur-
ing the morning services on Apr.
13 and 14 and the following Sab-
bath, Apr. 16.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
T-SQUARE &
TRIANGLE CO.
H26 Lenex Ave.
92 S.W. let St.
JE 4-2463
4501
Blue Prints Photostats
Black It White Prints
RELIABLE SERVICE
For Architects and Engineers
TO ALL GREETINGS
Rainbow Juice &
Fruit Shipping Co.
BONDID INSURED
' 209 71st STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 6-9250
TO ALL ... A MOST
HAPPY PASSOVER
MR. and MRS.
SAM JOSEPHER and
FAMILY
of the
MIAMI SEA
FOOD COMPANY
675 N. W. 5th Street
70 ALL .
HAM PASSOVER
CHARLES At SWING
PLUMBING t HEATIMO
CONTUCTO*
431 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE
Pfteee 2-0251
*
-'.
JudeVi
Florida-Georgia Tractor Company
3139 North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida
CONSTRUCTION AND INDUSTRIAL
MACHINERY AND SUPPLIES
Offices In: Jacksonville, Fla.. Tampa. Fla.. Lakeland, Fla
Miami. Fla*. Orlando, Fla., Tallahassee. Fla., Savannah. Ga.

GREETINGS
Super Sagless Spring Corporation of Florida
JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF UPHOLSTERY SUPPLIES
A. P. LAND. Manager
10*0 S.W. 27th AVENUE PHONE HI W541
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
A. M. TRANSFER CRANE SERVICE
Boats Machinery Office Safes Household
Concrete Pouring Move Anything
31 Years of Experience in the Greater Miami Area
239 N. W. 26th STREET
Phone 9-8959
CENTRAL
ROOFING & SUPPLY CO..
Inc.
General Electrict Heating and Cooling
15700 WiST Mil HIGHWAY
North Miami Beach. Florida Phones 816-2341, 816-5761
TO ALL...
GREETINGS
WEST INDIES FRUIT COMPANY
605 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Phone 82-8473
MAY THE PASSOVER SEASON BRING TO FRUITION
THE HOPES AND ASPIRATIONS OF THE
JEWISH PEOPLE THE WORLD OVER, AND A JUST AND
EVERLASTING PEACE FOR ALL MANKIND "'
Councilman and Mrs. Harold Turk
and Children
CORNELIA. JONATHAN and ROBIN
R. E. VAUGHAN, INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTOR
General Utility Construction
General Excavations
Ditching Pipelines Water & Sewer Construction
Telephones 64-7691 64-7692 64-3403
3398 N. W. South River Drive Miami


PAGE 10 A
*Jmist-ner*mam
""DAY. APim.
United Synagogue Plans Convention At Miami Beach
A-- ." .- :' ate Si -v
east Region, leaed Synagogae of
Aawnra. will take place on the
weekend of Apr. 2224 at Mliii
nek
ABBOSBCetBTBt WSS SmSm* by
Philip fetter. iBMpirnT of the re-
*;.
tire coagreatieas m the States of
Viram Florida. Georgia. Seath
Caratau aad Tennessee
Highhghtiag the coEveation.
which i* expected to attract nore
Iron tkeajtare
Awxilimry'i New Officers To rVesiew
Hernias Brace Brow Auxiliary, treasarer. Bet:> Schneider record-
Jem--h War Veterans, will sseet icg secretary: and Ceha Levy, cor-
Weaaesday evense:. Apr 13. at the resaoadiag secretary
P.ep -"c- c:.-b 1M1 Weal r..i --. llaannwai Ban! Baaeatatg
ler at chaplain: Shirley Reigrod. coo-
Presiding will be eew officers of dartres*. Molly Press, patriotic ie-
tbe organaatioa. They aachaie the stractor. Rose Ackeraua. histor-
Mesdaaes Sylvia Phillip*, pre* iaa: Aaa Kaplan. Kathenae Mor-
dent Roth RoseetbaL seaior n ris. Rita Gilaue aad Esther Kahc.
president: Florence Hi igsiai trestee-
area. m:ll be an address h> Dr
Bernard Segal, executive director
of the United Synagogue of Amer-
an Pasticipitiag in the program
Dr Axne! Eisenberg. exec-
utive vice presjdeat of the Jewish
r*r*T*'" Committee of New York.
mho anil lead several seminars on
Jewish studies.
Convention headquarters will be
at the Johnina hotel, aad sessions
as well as religious sen-ices on Fri-
day evening. Apr. 22. and Saturday.
Apr. 23. will be conducted at the
North Shore Jewish Center.
Among participants in the pro-
gram will be Bert Sher. of Congre-
gation Beth David. Miami
The United Synagogue of Amer-
ica is the overall organization of
Conservative congregations in the
United States and Canada
Brood Assigns Director
For Local Drive
Daniel II. Broad, chairman of the
Combined Jewish Appeal Apart-
ment House Division, has appointed
Selma Cipes to direct solicitation
for the division in the area of Bay
Harbor.
Mrs Cipes will shortly announce
the names of her committee, which
-gned to cover all apartment
house owners, managers and les-
sees for their contributions to CJA.
Broad stated that nearly 2.000
apartment bouse owners are being
invited to participate in this year's
drive.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
Adelphi Paint & Color
Works, Inc.
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Harris Refrigeration Company
I. I. Harris
33 W. FLAGLER STREET
Phone 3-6114
,*wwwww*>*w^^wwwv.*v
**-*

Hosts at Party
Mr and Mrs. B. GewirU will be
hosts to a card party at their Ramai
hotel in honor of Mr. and Mrs. A
Rosenberg on Sunday evening. Apr.
10. Proceeds are for the Children's
Village and Farm School in Ra-
, nana, Israel, project of Dov Chap-
ter. Mizrachi Women. -
Supervisor watches over bottling process of Hagacdah Wine
at the Seaboard Beverage Company oi Jacksonville. Kosher
ior Passover Haggadah Wine is distributed locally by Wieder
Wine Company of Miami.
Claudio Arrau Scheduled Here Apr. 17;
Currently on 14th Transcontinental Tour
i
'. -.d famed concert planes
< kaaaaa Arrau. mho will appear
here on Apr 17 and 18 with the
Uci mi Symphony Or-
chestra. John Bitter, conducting, is
renowned today on five continents
he globe and hailed everywhere
at < the ?.-eate>t pianist < of
taac He ir currently on his 14th
con=*cuti\e transcontinental tour
of the United States and Canada.
F m -.- acrfanaakn
hs 32 Beethoven sonata
rea recrti Nea Varfc Ian
winter As he had done in London
in 1952 : >i- -he first presenta-
tion of all the Beethoven sonatos
smee Schnabe! had first given the
ta here aad ibroad, more
than l" years before
Next :-. artistic satisfaction was
am return to Germany after
ar. absence of more than 15 years
A '.2-cinain call ovatioa followed
h- performance with the Berlin
harmoaie The coaatry which
lUd fim applauded him as a child
prodigy and where he once made
a home welcomed him back a- I
Hiwiiag hero.
Arrau has to his credit some 300
apr-rir*?>ee* with every major or-
CtK-'ra :n the coaatry. aad :n addi-
xr more thaaTOS recitals. It is a
record coasaaered to be wrh
out equal since the -days of Pa-
where for a style mastery that is
all-embracing and repertoire and
memory that is considered to be
without equal in the field. If every-
thirt; I wtst pel end to
end. he could give a different reei-
t_l program for 76 evenings in a
r a and play 63 orchestra works in
addition.
In the spring of 1355. he will add
a new composer to his record when
he will play all of Chopin in Lon-
don's Royal Festival Hall It will be
the first time the Chopin cycle will
have ever been given in that city
Is 1955-56. he will also undertake
the task of presenting all of the
original 21 Mozart concern, as well
as all of the Mozart piano sonatas.
both in New York aad London, in
celebration of the
ary.
A Happy Passover To All
Our Friends and Patrons
Atlantic
Eqsnipnienat I'.
1220 N. Miami Avenue
Phone 3-0316
-!
HOLIDAY
GREETINGS
from the
LUBY CHEVROLET
ORGANIZATION
SAM LOOT. St.
Ckwkmm of nto
IfE SPBKI
UMT CMOftOUT
SAMLUtT ML
laT OHVIOUT
SMw Tor*. N.T.
wot
cou
tt*T OKVMUT

<
W'W'W'W*U*W'W*WA-*W'W'W'W<\->->*V*W*W'^^
PASSOVER GREETINGS
FOSTER
Eiectric Co., Inc.
CONTRACTING
ALTERATIONS
SERVICE
Paul Foster. Pres.
1264 W. Flaaler Street
Miami Florida
Phone HJ 8-2671
r ,
0*1fff !
MUTUAL Ufl INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK
A. ST. OIsm yitt#r iMidf
m im. i sTtm nom e-4747
I
{
Arrau has won act oah the ad-
miration of an die ace r from* oae end
of the globe to the other, but the
oaaalratfai a]
PATTERSON MOTHBtS
RAG I CRATE CO.
1329 N.W. 2Is? Terrace
WISH ALL THEIR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
A HAPPY PASSOVER
'
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Bonfire Restaurant
HICXORT ROASTED FOOD OVER OPEN BOM FIRE
1700 N. BAY CAUSEWAY
79th Street Causeway
Phone 14-4451
" Winw Abe (Sparky) Niseenbaum
}
4-
A HAPPY PASSOVER
Ri>i-i> PlambiB|< Sapplv. Inc.
NEW AND USED PLUMBDIG SUPPLIES
21 IS N.W. 27A Av^ Telephon. 0*4537 Miami Flo.
THE LEVIN FAMILY

Stoson's Greetings
CASTRO CONVtRTIBLtb
Bfscayne Boulevard at 14th Street
Miami, Florida

Season's Greetings
OVERSEAS
Transportation Company, Inc.
tosarew BtaM
SERVICE TO THE KEYS
3-3415
236 S.WJt RIVER DRIVE
*>* *V**V^^^V^ v^vv<-^^ v^W ^v*


)AY. APRIL M959
X Board Reelects Talianoff Chairman;
ecutive Committee Honors Meyers
rEC j Talianoff, national
SSoner, A n t i-Defamation
luc"( B'nai B'rith. was re-
Li ihaimuo of the Greater* M-
rADL board at the board's an,
I merlins Sunday, Apr. 3, at the
jento hotel.
lectf'l chairman of the ADL
lutive committee was Paul Sei-
Lan of Miami Beach. Seider-
f, former assistant district at-
Ly, Kings County, New York,
[local businessman.
Iher officers of the Greater Mi-
IADL board elected at the an-
| meeting were Leonard L.
L honorary chairman; Sam A.
.,,; and Benjamin Meyers,
Chairmen; Samuel W. Shapiro,
Lr(.,; and Gilbert J. Balkin,
Xtarv. Balkin is director of the
b ADL office.
edrd to serve on the ADL
ulive committee were George
tensolil. Rabbi Irvin8 Lehr'
William L. Pallot, Hank Mey-
nd Judge Sam I. Silver. They
[serve on the ADL executive
Lttec along with the follow-
holdover members of the com-
Mrs. Mollie Glazer, Sam A.
Istcin Benjamin Meyers, E. Al-
Pa M. Burnett Roth, Paul Sei- was Oscar Cohen, national director
Samuel W. Shapiro, San- of the program division. jAlrtl-De.
+Jmistn*ridlr%n
PAGE 11 A
Meyers was made by Judge Milton
A. Friedman.
Feature speaker at the meeting
M. Swerdlin.
blight of the annual meeting
Ithe pre-entation of a plaque
injamin Meyers in recognition
lib service as chairman of the
executive committee during
[year 1954-55. Presentation to
nan Corporation Reveals
Addition to Firm
pdman Corporation, North Mi-
leading manufacturer in win-
engineering, has retained
fcrt Forraan, succeeding the
Ralph C'urlette. assistant to
Ident Max Hoffman, in charge
Eockholder relations.
Irmaii, 4). enme to Ludman
(ioodbody & Co., 400-em-
New York firm of security
\rs. member of the New York
Exchange and all other lead-
fcxehanges in the U.S., where
15 year- he was a key man as
pant supervisor.
n-kirnl to the Miami branch
i-manager four months ago,
ban had his family here only
(days when the main office
him back as indispensable.
Itwo months he commuted be-
\n New York"and Miami to be
i his family weekends.
famation League of B'nai B'rith
JSSB Assigns
Supervisor Here
Albert Comanor, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Social Service
Bureau, this week announced the
assignment of Seymour Siegel, as-
sistant supervisor, to the agency's
intake desk, effective Apr. 3.
Siegel has been with the Jewish
Social Service Bureau.since Aug.
1954, having come here from a
number of years of casework serv-
ice with the Association for Jewish
Children, of Philadelphia. During
the past two months, his part-time
services have been contributed by
the agency to the Combined Jewish
Appeal.
Siegel has had extensive experi-
ence in this aspect of social agency
operation, having been intake
worker in Philadelphia for several
years. 'This assignment is of
great importance in connection
with the relations between the
agency and the general commu-
nity," Comanor said.
"Most families consulting with
the agency to explore their prob-
lems and to determine what help
is available will be seen initially
by Siegel. He is also available to
any persons in the community who
would desire to be informed about
local resources and facilities."
en Addresses Meeting
car Cohen, national director
lie program division, Anti-De-
fction League of B'nai B'rith,
lleature speaker at*the annual
ping of the Greater Miami ADL
Sunday in the Sorrento ho-
[Cohen discussed the prepara-
of new educational materials
ed in the League's program
combating bigotry.
G R f T I N C $
UajMH and Package Coca's
To Take Oaf
ANCHOR BAR
BEER WINE
600 602 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phona 2 1688
GREET iVg S"
"ete's Ornamental
Iron Shop
Doon
Rasters Railing.
Grills
I Welding and Blacksmithing
Phone MO 1-6424
!05 S.W. 57th AVENUE
MIAMI 44. FLORIDA
A. Johnson
Benjamin Meyers (second from left) is shown receiving plaque
in recognition of his services as chairman of the Greater Mi-
ami Anti-Defamation League executive committee during the
year 1954-55. Shown with Meyers are (left to right) Gilbert J.
Balkin, Florida ADL director; Judge Milton A. Friedman, who
made the presentation; and George J. Talianoff, chairman,
Greater Miami ADL board. The presentation was made at the
Greater Miami ADL board annual meeting on Apr. 3 at the
Sorrento hotel
First Greater Miami sweetheart chosen by AZA, junior order
of B'nai B'rith, is Sandra Livinqston, of Delta BBG (standing
second from left). The sweetheart was chosen at the installa-
tion dance which placed Henry Schmerer into office as BBYO
council president. Shown standing are (left to right) Dorothy
Lewis, Miss Livingston. Schmerer, Harriet Schwartz, third
place winner, and Ruth Platt. Seated (left to right) are Joy
Tashman, who came in second, Carol Abrams and Jackie
Rosenthal.
To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances .
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
UNITED METAL COMPANY
Arthur Stemoff
Ted Sternoff
-
mffi\tij*m*
TO ALL GREETINGS
H. J. SANBORN
Good Plumbing
23 N.W. 11th Street Phone 2-3002 Miami, Florida
joust efos^uS1
-fa the at trf
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
Demand Israel Kosher
THE WORLD'S MOST EXCMTVSG FLAVOR
You just don't know how good a frankfurter can be until you taste
these plump and juicy /S*f4t beauties. Enjoy the matchless flavor
of western corn-fed beef superbly blended with subtle seasonings.
Beef, all Beef, choice Beef!
FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF
SALAMI BOLOGNA PASTRAMA
lTI

Under the supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky and
the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth
Economical. No Waste. Less work at mealtime1
fff^' Sold at leading supermarkets
i^A- 3n^ independent grocers
^ featured at fine delicatessens.
ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO., Inc.
230 M.W. 5th Street, Miami, Florida Phones 3-0721-2 3-42


PAGE 12 A
'DAT.

. extending Season s
{greetings ana hest
\\ is lies for a Tiappy,
PASSOVER


Wednesday En Sundown Marks Opening Passover Services In Miami Synagogues...See Pg. 78
US. SECURITY PROGRAM
RAPPED BY MASLOW
i^loiviislbJEIbipidlilaun
MIAMI. FLORIDA
FRIDAY. APRIL 8. 1955
SECTION B
PASSOVER MENUS
BRIGHTEN SEDER TABLE
Hebrew University and Technion
Spokesmen Agree With Federation
On Timing for Capital Fund Drive
Marking a significant step for-
ward in the relationships between
the Greater Miami community and
important national institutions
seeking to raise funds in this area,
representatives of Hebrew Univer-
sity Technion last week reached
Igreenu nt with the Greater Miami
[ Jewish Federation in regard to the
school > capital fund drive to be
[held m this community April, 1956.
The ciecision was reached at a
meeting of the Hebrew University
land Technion representatives and
the multiple appeals committee of
federation. The conference was
called last week in this city to dis-
leuss the projected capital fund
[fund drive of these institutions.
Representing the American
| Friend" of the Hebrew University-
Techiii(-n were Dr. Joseph Weid-
bcrg. Mrs. Oida Rubin, Meyer Bas-
i Sam Katzen, of Chicago, and
prof Julius Rogoff. Federation
Spokesmen included Stanley C.
IMyers, ; resident, Combined Jewish
IAppeal campaign chairman Sam J.
iHeiman, Harold Thurman, Aaron
M Kanner and Fred K. Shochet.
Final decision came as a culmi-
| nation of a series of discussions
held u: er auspices of Federation's
[multiplt appeals committee under
i -hip of Dr. Kurt Peiser.
Tlu cal and national leaders
11 excellent spirit and co-
loperation "Inch led to a "mutual
under! and agreement on
the proper timing of the campaign.
"There is complete understand-
ing that the Jewish community of
Greater Miami has a responsibility
in sharing the cost of the building
needs of these two important edu-
cational institutions in Israel,"
said Myers. 'At the same time, all
of us agree that the capital fund
! campaign should be conducted lo-
] caliy in such a way as not to inter-
1 fere with the welfare of the local
community as represented by Fed-
eration and its local agencies. The
proper timing of the campaign,
furthermore, will prove most help-
ful in reaching the desired results."
Hebrew University and Technion
recently agreed to merge their
capital fund raising in this coun-
try for their building needs in Is-
rael. This program has been work-
ed out with the Government of Is-
rael and has resulted in a joint
campaign goal in this country of
$20,000,000.
Heiman hailed the conference as
a "most productive meeting, one
which sets a splendid example for
other agencies to follow."
Katzen and Dr. Weidberg, na-
tionally known civic leaders, con-
gratulated the participants "on
their keen understanding of the lo-
cal situation and their sympathetic
approach to the needs in Israel.
"The agreement reached with
the leadership," they declared,
"can be a model for other commu-
nities."
n0PAGANDA0y[RL00KS SOVIET REARMAMENT PROGRAM
New Red Line Seeks to Exploit Issue of Arms to Germany
A new communist propaganda
tactic, which seeks to exploit the
issue of rearming West Germany
as a partner in the defense of the
free world, is designed to promote
the Soviet Union's program for
world domination by playing on
the legitimate concern of Ameri-
can Jews about German militar-
ism.
This analysis is contained in an
American Jewish Committee me-
morandum issued here this week
and alerting its own leaders
throughout the community and the
heads of local Jewish groups to the
new communist propaganda cam-
paign aimed at making dupes out
of American Jewry. The special
memorandum was sent by Leo
Robinson, president of the Miami
Chapter, American Jewish Com-
mittee.
Emphasizing that it is not argu-
ing "either for or against" arm-
ing the Bonn Government, the me-
morandum declares that its pur-
i pose in alerting American Jews "is
| solely to promote a common realiz-
jation that some individuals and
, groups who are urging Jews to op-
pose it (German rearmament)
have ulterior motives."
The statement points out that
communist propaganda "cynically
overlooks" that Soviet Russia "has
been assiduously rearming its satel-
lite, East Germany," and that this
captive area is completely domin-
ated politically, economically and
militarily by Moscow.
Laid down in "Party Voice."
bulletin of the New York State
Communist Party, the communist
monthly. "Jewish Life." and Yid-
dish language communist daily,
"Morning Freiheit," t h e special
[Raijfei Wins $30,000 Libel Action
Against Hate Sheet Publisher McGinley
NEW ::K N.J. (JTA> A $30,000
laward gainst londe McGinely,
|puhli-h( r of the anti-Semitic sheet
|"Comn Si nse," for libelling Rab-
|bi Joachim Prinz, of this city, was
jhanded down by a jury in a local
[court this week. McGinely, had re-
lleniil to Dr. Prinz as "red rabbi
|Dr. Joachim Prinz, who, not unlike
I Albert Einstein, was expelled from
German;, for revolutionary, Com-
|munist activities."
Dr. I'rinz brought suit because of
la 1952 issue of McGinley's hate
Isheet which carried this statement.
IThe jury's award to the former
[Berlin Jewish religious leader con-
sisted (i S5.000 compensatory dam-
ages and $25,000 in punitive dam-
ages. The jury, which deliberated
for three hours, was told by Judge
Howard Ewart that McGinely had
failed to produce any evidence in
support of his charge that Prinz
left Germany because of "Commu-
pill activities."
The judge's charge also drew the
line between compensatory and
Punitive damages and said that the
Panel must determine the presence
of malice before awarding the lat-
| wr. in connection with this. Judge
swart, said, the jury could take
into account McGinley's refusal to
Print a retraction.
" F'nal witness at the 8Jay trial
*s Benjamin H. Freedman, retir-
'"'let goods manufacturer of
*' York, who admitted that he
J R,ven McGinley financial sup-
Port of -more than $10,000 but less
than S100.0O0." Freedman appear-
11 '- an "expert" witness for the
"l""-f, as did Elizabeth Dilling.
but both were prevented from tes-
tifying as experts on the ground
that much of the material they
wished to introduce was not rele-
vant, and that where it was rele-
vant, they were not sufficiently ex-
pert to be so classified.
McGinley, in his testimony, in-
troduced the defense that he did
note hate all Jews and that some
Jews agreed with him on certain
points he made. He cited the Amer-
ican Council for Judaism as an ex-
ample, asserting it agreed with his
view that Zionism necessarily im-
plied "dual loyalty." ;
In a statement immediately
after the jury rendered its verdict,
Dr. Prinz said:
"The issue in this case was free-
dom from smear. It was not merely
a case of defamation of a person. I
never doubted that the libellous al-
legations would be proved com-
pletely false and without founda-
tion. My belief in the sense of jus-
tice and decency which is so much
a part of the American way of life
was always strong and the manner
in which the trial was conducted
and the verdict rendered only
deeper my faith in America.
'The verdict not only vindicates
me personally, but also vindicates
all the groups with which I have
associated, most notably the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, which be-
[cause of its fight for justice and
decency and against Communists
land Fascists alike has been the
principal target. This fight vindi-
cates the American Jewish Con-
gress.
Ralph E. Samuel (right), chairman of the American Jewish
Tercentenary, presents a special Tercentenary citation to the
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board in recognition of its "outstanding service to our
country and to American Jews in the Armed Forces." The
award was made at the annual Four Chaplains Award dinner
in New York during Four Chaplains Week. Left to right are
Chaplain Joshua L. Goldberg. Third Naval District chaplain,
who was toastmater; former Fleet Admiral William F. Halsey,
principal speaker; Rabbi Aryeh Lev, director of the Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy, and Mr. Samuel.
Bond Office to Mark Israel Seventh
Anniversary at May Banquet Here
Medical Student Receives High
'"x;,r(| Alpha 0mega A,pha
wttMHiai medical honorary frater-
nit>. has elected to its ranks Jack
Ahr k nberg' son of Mr and Mrs-
Abraham Greenberg, of Collins
Greenberg is one of five Havard
, "wical school students selected
Honor at Harvard
for the honor on the basis of out-
standing scholastic and clinical
achievement.
A graduate of Miami Beach High
School, he completed his premedi-
cal education at Harvard College
and will graduate from Harvard
Medical School in 1956.
Guardians of Israel Seventh an-
niversary dinner saluating the
State of Israel on her seventh an-
niversary as a free nation will take
place on Mav 4 in the Saxony ho-
tel," this week declared Jacob Sher,
Greater Miami chairman of the
Israel Bonds committee.
She said that attendance will be
limited to those persons who have
become members of Guardians of
Israel for 1955.
Guardians are a select group of
persons who have purchased $1,000
or more in State of Israel Develop-
ment Bonds for 1955. The anniver-
sary celebration will highlight the
1955 campaign here for the sale of
Israel Development Bonds.
"During seven years of Israel's
independence," Sher said, "we
have seen heroic men and women
! relive ancient history. Borders that
were considered impossible to de-
fend have been defended against
unfriendly nations. Democracy has
been preserved under trying con-
ditions, an economy built that has
withstood boycotts and threats of
surrounding states.
"Israel's leaders are firmly con-
vinced that economic self-suffi-
ciency is the key to survival in
the Middle East. Israel Develop-
ment Bonds are specifically design-
ed to advance the economic de-
velopment of Israel through the
expansion of its agricultural and
industrial production, and of its
natural and mineral resources.
"Israel has recorded many eco-
nomic advances during the past
seven years," Sher said. "As Israel
enters its eighth year of indepen-
dence, I believe the young repub-
lic, with its continued assistance of
Israel Development Bond invest-
ments, will accomplish new road
to economic independence."
Office Observes Passover
The Jewish Floridian will be
closed beginning Wednesday, sun-
down, Apr. 6. and remain closed
all day Thursday. Friday and Sat-
urday, Apr. 7 through 9.
The office may be open Satur-
day, Apr. 9, after sundown. The
last two days of Passover will be
observed with the closing of the
office on Tuesday evening, Apr. 12,
and remain closed all day Wednes-
day and Thursday, Apr. 13 and 14,
opening again after sundown, Apr.
14.
Red propaganda line, according to
the memorandum is attempting to:
exploit Jewish antipathy to Ger-
man militarism, frighten Jews into
believing that America is on the
road to fascism, and identify Jews
and communism in the public
mind.
The memorandum sets forth a
three-point program to combat this
propaganda line.
"Be prepared for campaigns of
this character in your community
I and inform your community or-
ganizations and community lead-
ers about this current communist
program," the AJCommittee warns.
"They should be advised not
only against engaging in joint ac-
Jtivities with communists or com-
j munist apologists but also against
I debate with them. Their specious
I arguments are easy to answer, but
by engaging in debate with them
we would provide them with re-
spectability as representatives of a
j bona fide point of view.
"Since they do not represent a
point of view, but constitute an or-
ganized conspiracy, we should
void conferring upon them the
status they desire. Communal or-
ganizations, furthermore, are under
| no oblieation to provide commu-
with a platform.
"When the communists try to
represent themselves as spokes-
men for the Jewish community.
legitimate Jewish communal or-
ganizations should expose the mis-
representation.
'When legitimate communal or-
ganizations disease the question of
rearming West Germany, it would
be well to provide factual informa-
tion on the rearming of East Ger-
many. If such organizations decide
to criticize the proposed rearming
of West Germany, they should
couple this with a denunciation of
, the actual arming of East Ger-
! many, and disassociate themselves
from the communist line.
"All discussions of this subject
should take into consideration the
international tensions brought
I about by Soviet Russia's aggres-
Youthful Pianist Garners
Top Honors in Miami
Jay Bruce Hess, 16-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. David A. Hess, 2190
SW 10th st.. Miami, was one of four
students selected to represent Mi-
ami Senior High School as piano
soloists in the district festivals of
the National School Band, Orches-
tra and Vocal Association, held in
Miami last week.
Contestants were judged on the
basis of tone, interpretation, tech-
nique, selection, general effect and
memorization. Jay received the
highest mark in each classification
and was awarded "superior" rat-
ing.
He has appeared on television,
radio and at public benefits
throughout Florida.
North Dade Names
David Goodman President
David Goodman was named pres-
ident of North Dade Jewish Center
at elections held at the Center re-
cently.
Others named to serve include
Arnold Stern, vice president; Is-
rael Waxman. financial secretary;
and Jacob Friedland, treasurer.
Board of directors include Mur-
ray R Apfelbaum, chairman, Nat
Banks. Dr. William K. Boros, Irv-
ing Denmark, Al Epstein, Dr.
Frank Hackmyer, Dr. Norman
Jaffe, Jay Burton Keyes, Maurice
Lebow, Harold Shopmaker and
Benjamin Miller, outgoing presi-
dent.


BabbcsSeek Aid p~~t
SotoH.Mafs To
1M PAYMENT
HAN WU
CUT cons OF
FMANCII6
ASK FOR IT 1UY IT
CHICAGO'S It. 1
KOSHER ZION
PRODUCTS
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats
lli. Government Inspected Est. No. 1
COASTLINE PROYISIOH CO, M
55 KSCAYNI ST,
PHONES:
i
- i


PIUDAY, APRIL 8, 1955
+Jen>isi) thrkUan
PAGE 3 B
Double Talk' US. Policy Gives Food for Thought to Leaders
By BORIS SMOLAR
WASHINGTON AFFAIRS: The
double talk" policy which the
State Department has adopted with
regard to Israel is giving Ameri-
ti Jewish leaders some food for
th..itfM. *'V sysiern
throO* ft.s*e.s has idbtfS fts expression
high officials of the State Depart-
ment have appeared before the
conference of Jewish organizations
which was held in Washington last
week While Assistant Secretary of
State George Allen stated that the
State Department is now re-exam-
ining its attitude toward Israel, in-
dicating that improvements are to
be expected, Deputy Assistant Sec-
retary John D. Jernegan said quite
startling things against Israel. Jew-
ish leaders are now inclined to take
Jernegan's words as reflecting the
policy of the State pepartment,
and not the assurances of Mr. Al-
len, his superior officer.
STn^Ir? "WfBuld similarly be c.
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds also endorsed a
bill to increase from 5 to 10 per-
shall be in the.hands of a volun-
tary board, Serving without com-
pensation. Fund-rawing promotion
nducfcd in an whit-al
M 1 ami
tech-
- conduct-
ed in an ethical manner and should
exclude doubtful methods. No un-
ordered tickets or other merchan-
dise should be sent by any organ-
ization or welfare agency through
the mail. No flnid-raisihg should
be conducted on a commission
basis. No "boiler room" opera-
tions, when the solicitors phone the
"general" public; for contributions,
should be carried out. Financial af-
fairs of the agency should be han-
dled in an efficient manner with
budget control and ajinual audits,
cent the amount which
tions may deduct
from
corpora-
their in-
Of course,
there are some who come ^xes for rharitable.purposes.
I are under the impression that the
Gata incident has set back certain
intentions on the part of the State
Department with regard to Israel.
I This may be true, but the near fu-
Iture will show whether the ugly
[mood which the Gaza affair preci-
[pitated in Washington will affect
[these intentions. Eyes are there-
fore directed now toward Secretary
I of State John Foster Dulles. It is he
[who owes an answer to the presi-
dents of 15 Jewish organizations
who visited him some time ago
[with regard to issues concerning
llsrael. It is also he who will come
lout with a public statement as a
Iresult of the re-examination which
[the U.S. policy with regard to Is-
rael is now undergoing. There is
ground to believe that the nega-
tive reaction which the Gaza inci-
dent provoked in Washington is
Dnly of a temporary nature. How-
ever, such developments make the
difficult task of Ambassador Abba
Eban in Washington even more
difficult.
* *
COMMUNAL AFFAIRS: A code
lof fund-raising practices has noW
Ibeen approved by the Council of
|jewi>h Federations and Welfare
Funds. The code is considered a
Uelf-policing measure to assure
nigh standards among the commu-
[nity councils, federations, welfare
[funds, and national and overseas
[agencies. It provides that the direc-
tion of the organization or agency
[Honest reporting of fund-raising
|costs, and periodic distribution of
Isuch reports to contributors and
[the public should be effected. The
The CJFWF has asked member or-
ganizations to support the bill and
urge Congress to act favorably on
it. The bill was introduced in Con-
gress by Rep. John W. MoCormack,
House majority leader.

ISRAEL AFFAIRS: An Ameri
can tourist company is now con-
ducting negotiations with the Nor-
dau Plaza hotel in Tel Aviv for
the leasing of the hotel. The Amer-
ican company is ready to invest
more than $500,000 which will be
used for the purpose of complet-
ing the building of the hotel in ex-
change for a three-year lease. A
total of $1,200,000 has so far been
invested in the building of the
hotel. The Israel Ministry of
Transportation is to import 60 au-
tomobiles of the De Soto type in
order to renovate Israel's fleet of
taxis. The vehicles to be imported
will be used cars, mainly 1952
models, which will be purchased in
the United States at low prices.
They will be distributed among
drivers whose taxis have become
obsolete. American long-playing
records may now be imported by
Israeli firms for payment in Israel
currency. Arrangements have just
been completed under which clas-
sical and semi-classical recorded
music performed by American ar-
tists, or written by American com-
posers, will be included within the
Information Media Guarantee Pro-
gram of the U.S. Information Ag-
ency. This program was originally
confined to books, periodicals and
educational aids. It was initiated in
1951 as a means of making these
materials available to the Israel
public, without depleting Israel's
foreign currency exchange
BRUMMER
HAPPY PASSOVER WISHES TO A
GREAT PUBLIC from
PAUL KAROOS and SYLVIA BRUMMER
Producers and Directors of
"UUf DANUBE HOUR"
2 p.m. Sunday, WMBM
"HUNGARIAN Lift HOUR"
2:30 p.m. Sunday, WMBM
and coming shortly:
"THE VALENTINO HOUR"
(^M^Q varadero beach
and HkUHMDOl
Dade
Monuments, Inc.
3223 S.W. Bill STREET
Phene HI 4-2011
Catering Exclusively to the
Jewish Clientele
We art one of Miami's leading
Jewish Monument Dealers
re-
sources.
BUILDERS OF IMMORTAL
MEMORIALS fOR THE
fnoto $ man
JEWISH TRADE
look for the 2-Sfory White Building
THURMOND
MONUMENT CO.
MARKERS $40.00
plat Cemetery Charges
Open Sundays Phone 83-0249
Both fS
fare of
ffrWound trip
from Miami
only .. CUBMIA
You get both when you fly Cubans; Varadero Beach,
the Riviera of the Americas with its beautiful
white sands and blue waters, and Havana, the gay,
exciting Paris of the Americas. Ask for Cubana's
Romantic Circle Flight and start off right.
Phena 9-3SS1 of Sll TOUR LOCAL TRAVIl AOINT
CUBANA AIRLINES
Cuborxi dc Aviocion
100 B1SCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI, FLORIDA
JHl ONLY
SERVICE MIAMI TO HAVA/yl
FIA61ER FUNERAL HOME JEWISH CENTER
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH FUNERAL HOME
24-Heur Ambulance Service Phone 4-6414
2917 W. FLAC-LER STREET, MIAMI MITCHELL JACOBY, gr.
t MIAMI BUCK SURFS1DE
1104 Lincoln Rd. 9473 Harding Ave.l
1 Ph. JE 1-3112 Ph. UN 4-4171
CUSTOM TAILORING
1 1104 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beach
i 9473 HARDING AVENUE
1 Sorfside
I HABERDASHERY
| 30h Year ea Miami Beach
I Going Away? %%
I Get Travelers' \
\ "---------
\ .Checks!
L '
N^aaaaW-''* *
aejaaB-
** e*otn eouuuKi eoaWtiflbM
BANK of \||Nil llhlll
"37 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
S. M. Machtei. Director
5505 N.W. 3rd st Phone MO 1-8201
TELEPHONE 9 3836
SEITLin 'COMPANY
?90 S W. !:; STREET
, v v. CX -
MIAMI FLORIDA
KOSHKK FOR PASSOVER
no1? -rare
Formost Kosher Sausage Co
230 N.W. 5th Street, Miami, Florida
Phones 3-0721-2 3-4225
-
.
i


PRE AY
PAGE I!
PlRM>VALiTMES IV PA*OKA9iA
BFHI\* POLITICAL CUtTji^t
Swedish Neo-Nazis Feared
On Move Once Again
iaraftcr S> Ca
** a*J -^ *---

c :*
*/ taq
umii M it >? wae
<,Tf..a' 3k JU-1JI
. -i fcecaan
THE VOIU OF SPOMTS
mmmt
Passover Brings Stopping
5 Point for New Perspective
- *4
ky Dr. Katavx b k w 5*
tdsa anMt tarn.' Ike btec u\
weekly. -*m ^*
atajne k Hf Cakr*. mka .^ Mianaas v am* *
nH< ffKKC tnawe^ wttk tkr ^1
ran. -be ?xs**r o^^, c* H? wko t* fix-ftaat- j ** "**n :ir '""^
i -rrrfcwar* karler ka! J*aB*Bt. Half* AU ^*
pans at *a=a. taak aAaaal aca ** aaraaag aanaa* a repatataaa ka> atray* W :rrA *|
kr*kiaai iriir tkt m*< -*m*-*vr: fsaaal
ats
.4T Tl 3f4VIES
Progress is Indelible Mark of Hollvwood w"!S3SOlSS
_ *** arer tV.b *^wi~f m tkts
Jewisk -! taaVli il| |i hjj \juL
aid hr mw bate-..-e-a
iiHC i



key were prowci-
-I. a. -"I."** Q*kr* ae tV
<* tkrc* BOM, B W((ay
m \i ritarti a
fci I at
afAI
vketkcrA


FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1955
"Jewish noridlan
1500 Attend Jewish Home's Tenth
Anniversary; Ablin Memorial Debt
Revealed Halved in Three Months
PAGE 5 B
Mwiut 500 persons attended the
0th anniversary annual meeting
\\ the Jewish Home for the Aged
recently at Douglas Gardens.
Highlight of the meeting was the
burning of two hank notes worth
$20,000 by President Abe Kurman,
jfr,'. Baron de Hirsch Meyer who
reprinted her husband. Mrs.
Barah Sive Czech and M. J. Kopelo-
vitz. board chairman.
Kurman received an ovation
jrhen he announced that the in-
debtedness on the Ablin Memorial
had been reduced from $100,000
to $50,000 in a period of three
nonths. He urged that "this
[lebt and the mortgage balance of
9,000 be wiped quickly so that
second floor of 75 beds could be
idded to the Ablin Memorial unit
fcnd the present old facilities eli-
ninated."
Also taking place was the sign-
ing of a formal agrement by Kur-
nan for the Home and Stanley M.
Berkrrman, president of the Holly-
wood Jewish Welfare Federation.
by which Jewish senior citizens of
Hollywood will be eligible to apply
lor admission to the Home. The
ligninc of the agreement was the
lulminalion of discussions which
had taken place during the past
tear between the Home, Greater
fciami Jewish Federation and Hol-
nrood.
Hollywood Federation will pay
Ihe II in e an annual "standby
large" and be responsible for full
ker capita costs of any Hollywood
(evident admitted to the Home.
policies and procedures applicable
Greater Miami residents will
Ipply to applicants from Holly-
wood. It is anticipated that a Worn-
mi's Auxiliary of the Home will be
Istablished in Hollywood, and the
Jewish community there will par-
cipate in the raising of capital
funds for the Home.
David Phillips, vjee president
nd representing the nominating
ommittee, proposed the follow-
bg slate for board membership,
fho were unanimously elected:
eo Allen. Mrs. Benjamin Appel,
Col. Jacob M. Arvey, Dr. Melvin
keeker, S. I Bernbaum, Daniel M.
Joe Soler
IMPORTS Of AILICATOK GOODS
mi
SOUTH AMERICA* SOUVtNIKS
215 Lincoln Road
2201 Collins Avenue
PHONES it 4-4330 JE 1-3579
Broad, Irving C'ypen. Mrs. Frances
hntiru:, Martin Fine, Ben Fleeman
Mrs. Herman Jacobs. Mrs. Moses
Kneger. Irvin Koran, Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman. Mrs. Frances Makov-
sky, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
Sam Resnick. Fred ('. Shochet, Mrs!
Sol Silverman and Dr. Jess Spirer.
Mrs. Silverman, president of the
Women's Auxiliary, described the
tremendous financial and service
assistance her organization gave to
the Home. She said that the auxil-
iary, which is the largest women's
organization in Dade County, con-
tributes $18,000 a year in mainte-
nance income to the Home, and
had contributed over $10,000 to the
Ablin Memorial building fund. Mrs.
Silverman presented an additional
$1,000 toward the reduction of the
debt on the Ablin Memorial.
Daniel Broad, substituting for
Harold Spaet, reported for the ad
missions committee and told the
audience that the bed capacity of
the Home was now 82. "There are
69 residents in the Home, and ca-
pacity would be reached in six to
eight weeks. The admissions com-
imittee and board had authorized
| discussions to take, place with
! Federation and the Jewish Social
. Service Bureau regarding the em-
I ployment of a full-time case worker
i at the Home and a psychiatrist on
I a part time basis.
Sam Heiman, general chairman
' of the Combined Jewish Appeal,
! brought greetings from Federation.
j Tribute was paid to Mrs. Sarah Sive
I Czech, who had donated the /unds
1 for the new Thrift Shop named in
j her honor, and Mr. and Mrs. David
Provus, "who in large measure are
responsible for the burning of the
notes at the meeting."
NOW OPEN
LORRAINE CONVALESCENT
HOME
380 N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE
24-Hour Registered Nuree
Supervision
Mrs. Rita Fortman, Manager -
Phones 82-5616 825617
LONG-OISTANCE
MOVERS
PAIiY PICK-UPS
laSi/*"^ "* Jr"V. "
fT*JW. MRiMre, Washington
lAltasy, oOn. Provident. all
[flier points.
DIAL JE 8 8353
RETURN LOAD RATES
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
_S. COLLINS AVE.
REGULAR HOME SERVICE
Regular visits to your h^me are the
better and nun economical way
DRYW00D TERMITES
ERADICATED
NY10H TENT METHOD
Straight S-Year Guarantee on-
Dryweod or Subterranean Termites
tulyN0LEN.,
\ie-f HHHIIIMIM
MIAMI Ml Blecayne Blvd.
82-6441
MIAMI BEACH 1742 Alton Road
$-3444
IAMI TITLC
tQktractCa
25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
TiHd lasarasxe Pelkiei ol
Kansas City Title Insurance Ca.
Capital, Surplus t Hetervei
fxceeW JJ.000,000
24 SHORELAND ARCADE
TELEPHONE 9-1892

Members of the board of trustees of Beth Israel Congregation greet Rabbi Dr. David De Sola
Pool, who attended services at the congregation last week. Shown (left to right) are I
Friedman, Mrs. I. Friedman, president of the Sisterhood. M. Weinstein. congregation presi-
dent Dr. Pool. Mrs. Tamar de Sola Pool. Dr. I. Makovsky and Ivan Salomon. Not shown are S.
Bendheim. M. Genet. D. Goldstein. M. Grundwerg. I. Kaufman and Dr. S. Wolfe.
DOG TRACK
OPENS
MONDAY
APRIL 11

FEATURING THE
SPRING INAUGURAL
- -
10 RACES NIQHTLY
Except Sundays
QUINIELAS EVERY RACE
DAILY OOUSIE 1st ft 2nd
GATES OPEN AT 630 PM
POST TIME 8:00 P.M.
NO MINORS ADMITTED
to or on the premises
far Ux S~t (reserve**.*
r-. 74#7I Uhn 12 JfaM
"y/o*/7r
Slote Supervised Porhavtuel Wagering
MANNY GATES end Kit OKRettre
MS KNOWB rM KSC4Y W (HUM CtUt
MIAMI: Ssk.iI hms hen I hd en -4 In Si st reeder -Stash
ttetNsi ( set, snvhf sen* m listens sM. Bk(ie| as hiimski
swssts h MdL Csest City CeeaWt hen S F M t t lit St. she
tsreast sasesett Slsn t IS, M sst MS set, ekkiaj ss setstesKS
serastt shef Tsh In.
tUm tUOk WrVs Use. ben (seas 17* IM.MStW 741s*
SItNMf Hi. (Mt (sliei I liMsh lets. 7M. 3M 1 74tl. Treekel
Teen letes hen CsKss t Etetssh Vsy MS,HiI7Mset sfcseaa
.......et (stats I Ills, Mti, ISts ess 7ln
The Only Futurity Track in'"Florida
^> BISCAYNE AIack
115th STRUT HTWIIN N.I. RntJ AND N.W. 7th AVIS.
am


mm }
l^r-n^
Btscayne fciI
dab Opens find
Stand Apr. 11
-
r5: 'tuiB. rr
i..';tfl
r Linae' abo>Bppki
::-
Baft Jai: as -. ;i-i *; ~~ ;aa
> -. -
Vnefc>- i 5mft^ ]
r^tr-aaar.
at 4b Al^en
!' *-crr aacr-'ia-doar acre
ti AfoacL Shovr jb* to nojfc crc
Jfci V-,'--------/V-'-- -jjT* rr aeC^.
H IBM
p pan
or -flc
'i p yr
Kb? maM( iimu taw
hHS :ir ok Sana; ie*-
IN *_ Ttreisi ctaaaaaOTBi 7*i ,
fnrir a at ier. cate aSar ami
TM LAKCT VAJBRT Of CAKES.
1*4* W/
AVt
_: : :.
itr -3t npaac. Ifcn
A 3CUD SBBBtt^^
HAQ
JF. 1-7117
jsrae. jBjac jet a sar*r-
TO All iZT^iSS
Grcntncr Brothers Packard Agency
war Jim biipt MB>c ns sts.
7 x ::.rra.~ S=n lalBiar r Tawraar a: tat aa*-
:_r IrrjBBB Dae 2 T :: :~ i snr^rc v 5~r-
" -es- n: i-TTiT vai jgrr-i-.-.r ~ Saraae: 3ne arreraae
I-T!-----BBiaag xx Zcxzt Ii ._ za; >6airat ZornTB* Hac
^tf-TTtTT. a &g -~ :a*
j^fc,...
UM
rs
S=J*d?Z SETT WSHES TO OOB
MAST ?S23iDS AMD PATBOKS
NEW PLANTATION RESTAURANT
EAST HAllAKDALE
BOOLEVAI2
,:b
Wk Mafias nam>r p^soer a: Baracs. re 'ifrc Lri
rr- ~W '.re." LeU^IB. 'jBt. 3T .11. !' WCl
SC jBB 3BBBBBC JBamaBC
Tl'l V al
CAUWftl
KWttSWTATIVl TO
PHONE 45-4543


UDAY. APRIL 8,-1955
+J**lsttk>rkliari
PAGE 7 B
festival <>f Passover will be ushered in at services Wednesday eve
(,. Apr 6. in synagogues and centers throughout the Greater Miami
ca The observance marking the exodus of ancient Jewry from their
adage in Egypt wi.ll continue on Thursday and Friday, Apr 7 and 8
Highlight of the first two days of Passover is the traditional Seder
dnesday evening, at which is recounted the tale of the exodus as re-
anted m the Hagaddah. A second Seder is also scheduled Thursday
ening. Final two days of Passover Will be on Tuesday and Wednes-
y evenings, Apr. 12 and 13.
ning services on the second day
of Passover will be at 6. Saturday
morning services are at 8:30 a.m.,
with the sermon scheduled as: "To-
day's Book of the Bible." Mincha
will be at 6:15 p.m.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Uins the observance of Passover
feth a Siyum B'Chorim on Wednes-
L morning. Apr. 6, at 7:30 a.m.
vening services are at 6:15 p.m.
Jiursday and Friday morning
Irvices will commence at 8:45,
jith Rabbi Henry B. Wernick offi-
ating. Subject of the sermon on
tt first morning of Passover is:
Bitter Fate or Better Faith." On
Hda.v, Rabbi Wernick will preach
j the topic: "Freedom from What
[id Freedom for What?" Cantor
aurire Mamches will render the
nsfcal portions of the liturgy as-
Lted by the choir. Floral offering
||| he by Mr. and Mrs. Robert
urisrh Friday evening services
DOWNTOWN SYNAGOGUE will
hold evening services Wednesday,
ushering in Passover, at 7 p.m.
Thursday morning services are at
8:30. Rabbi Arie Becker will
preach on the topic: "Quality of
Freshness." Evening services will
be at 7. Services for the second
day of Passover commence at 8:30
a.m., with Rabbi Becker discussing:
"Sounds That Never Die." Friday
evening services will be at 6:30.
Moms Skop will officiate, with
Cantor Irving Robinson rendering !
the musical portions of the liturgy. |
Friday evening services are at 8:15 '
P.m. Rabbi Skop will preach on <
the topic: "Facing Obstacles."
Robert Slrassburg will direct the
choir. Saturday morning services
are at 9:45 a.m. .Sermon will be i
based on the Weekly Portion. Law- j
rence Waldorf, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Moms Waldorf, will become Bar
Mitzvah.

BETH TF I L AH CONGREGA-
TION will hold Siyum B'Chorim
services Wednesday morning at
7:30. Passover will be ushered in
with evening services at 6:30.
Thursday morning services are at
8:30. Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky will
officiate and preach on the topic:
"What is Freedom?" Evening
services are at 6:30. Services Fri-
day, marking the second day of
Passover, begin at 8:30 a.m., with
be at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morn. I Saturday morning services are at
services are at 8:45 a.m., with l 8:30, with the sermon based op the
ising the topic: "How Important is Free-
dom." Class in Talmud will be
held at 5:30 p.m., followed by
Shalos Seudos. Swiss Cantor Zach-
ariah Schwartzberg will render the
musical portions of the liturgy at
all services.

kbbi Wernick discussing the
feekly Portion. Junior services
be at 10 a.m.

NESETH ISRAEL CONGRE-
ITION will usher in Passover
th services on Wednesday eve-
ng. Thursday and Friday morn-
services are at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi
E. Caplan will officiate, with
^ntor Abraham Seif rendering the
usical portion of the liturgy.
lewish Concept of Freedom" will
the subject of the Rabbi's ser-
nn on the first day of Passover.
Friday, he discusses: "Making
Jrery Day Count." Friday evening
vices are at 6:30 p.m. Saturday
Dining services are at 8:30 a.m.,
i the sermon based on the topic:
Jleaning of Nationalism," Mincha
(at 6:15 p.m., followed by Maariv
17.
*
IBETH EL CONGREGATION will
lid Wednesday evening services
16:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday
prning services are at 8:30. On
'first diy of Passover, Rabbi
Imaryahu Swirsky will preach on
Wednesday evening at 6 p.m. '
Thursday morning services are at
9 a.m., with Rabbi Alfred Waxman
officiating and preaching on the
topic: "A Modern Exodus." Eve-
ning services are at 6 p.m., and
will be followed by a congregation
Seder. Friday morning services
are scheduled for 9 a.m. Rabbi
Waxman will discuss: "From Slav-
ery to Freedom." Evening services
re at 6. Saturday morning services i
will be at 9, with the sermon based j
on the Weekly Portion. Junior
services follow at 10. "
Despite its usual Friday date-
line. The Jewish Floridian will
be off the press this week prior
to Wednesday evening services
ushering in Passover. The re-
ligious directory therefore in-
cludes a complete schedule of
services from Apr. 6 through
Saturday, Apr. 9.
wi
HIALEAH MIAMI SPRINGS
JEWISH CENTER will hold Pass-
over services Wednesday evening.
Apr. 6, at 6:30 p.m. Thursday morn-
ing services are at 9:30, with Rabbi
Malcolm Sparer officiating and
preaching en the topic: "Freedom
Begins at Home." Evening serv-
ices will be at 6:30, followed by
services marking the second day
of Eassover Friday morning, Apr.
8, at 9:30. Subject of the sermon
is scheduled as: "Passover Rituals
Safeguarding a Heritage." Evening
services are at 8:15 p.m., with Rab-
bi Sparer preaching on: "Song of
Songs." Saturday morning serv-
ices are at 10.
_
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER ush-
ers in Passover with services Wed-
nesday evening at 6:30. Congrega-
iopic: "Call .to Action-on. Be- lional Seder will follow. Thursday
f of Human Freedom." "Theme morning services are at 8:30. Rab-
Friday morning is: "One Only bi B. Leon Hurwitz will officiate
Evening services on both and preach on the topic: "The
y of Passover are at 6:30 p.m. Eternal Drama." Evening services
turday morning services will be are at 6:30. Services for the sec-
8 30. Rabbi Swirsky will discuss: ond day of Passover" Friday are also
ead Bones of Israel." Cantor at 8:30, with the sermon topic
ihel I.utman will render the mu-1 scheduled as: "Heroes of the
Candlelighting Time
Nlsan 16 6:19 p.m.
ral portions of the liturgy.

|M0NTICELLO PARK CONGRE-
XTION will usher in Passover
ednesday evening at 6 p.m.
bursday morning services are at
i.m., with Rabbi Abraham Levi-
officiating and preaching on
le topic: "The Ten Plagues."
pass in advanced Bible is at 5
., followed by Mincha at 6. "Ex-
jlus from Egypt" will be the topic
Rabbi Levitan's sermon on the
pond day of Passover, with serv-
es^ scheduled for 9 a.m. Mincha
'ill he at R. Saturday morning
pryices are at 9 a.m., with a class
Hagaddah." Friday evening serv-
ices will be at 6:30, followed by
Saturday morning services' at 8:30
a.m. Sermon will be based on the
Weekly Portion. Rev. Rudolph
Brill will render the musical por-
tions of the liturgy at all services.

BETH ISRAEL CONGREGA-
TION ushers in Passover Wednes-
day evening, Apr. 6, at 6:30 p.m.
Services Thursday and Friday are
at 9 a.m. Evening services will be
at 6:30 p.m. Saturday .morning
services are at 9 a.m.
.
NORTH SHORE JEWISH CEN-
laimiw-preceding the services TER will hold Wednesday evening
8 Rabbi, Levitan will discuss:
A Free and Independent People."
lass m Bible is at 5 p.m., followed
I Mincha at 6.
services at 6:15 p.m. Congregation-
al Seder will follow. Services on
the first day of Passover will be
Thursday morning at 8:30. with
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiat-
AGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW ing and preaching on* the topic:
SflTUTE will hold Passover "On the Road toFxeedom." Second
;ices beginning Wednesday icongregation Seder ^scheduled
nmfr with a Siyum B'Chorim 'Thursday evening at" BoS. Friday
J j? a m- Evening services are at j morning services will be at 8:30.
'wp.m. Thursday morning serv- Sermon topic is scheduled as:
res will be at 9. Rabbi Isaac Ever "Who Are Our Masters?" Evening
""11 officiate and preach on the services are scheduled for 8:15
opic: "Passover and the Emanci-
pation Act." Evening services are
F 645. Services for the second
Pav of Passover commence at 9
M>-, with Rabbi Ever discussing:
[i assoverBreak of Dawn." Eve-
,,'"g services are at 6:45, with Sat-
uraay morning services at 9.
ISRAELITE CENT A will usher
in Passover Wednesday evening at
?;i p.m. Thursday morning serv-
G>. "W18:30 *m- For the |rst
pay of Passover, Rabbi Morton Ma-
rffi WU1 preach on the topic:
"ol'day of Freedom." Friday
^,.h n8 servi "re at 8:30 a.m.,
"Wr bi ^'avsky discussing:
^smficano of Passover." Eve
p.m., with Rabbi Abramowitz dis-
cussing: "Valorous Women." There
will be induction ceremonies for
members of the Sisterhood. Satur-
day morning services are at 8:30.
Rabbi Abramowitz will preach on
the Weekly Portion. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein will render the musical
portions of the liturgy at all serv-
ices assisted by the choir under
the direction of Eli Samuels.

CORAL GABLES JEWISH CEN-
TER will hold Wednesday morning
father and son breakfast services
ushering in Passover-at.7;4 a.m.
Thursday and Friday morning serv-
ices are at 9:45 a.m. Children's
services win'he at 10:30. Rabbi
Rabbi Rackovsky discussing: "Are
We on the Way to Freedom?" Fri-
day evening services are at 6:30.
Saturday morning services will be
at 8:36. Subject of the sermon is
based on the topic: "A Great Day."
At 5 p.m.. Rabbi Rackovsky will
discuss: "Passover and its Cus-
toms."

TORAH TEMPLE will hold Wed-
nesday evening services at 6:45
p.m. Congregational Seder will
usher in the festival of Passover.
Thursday and Friday morning
services are at 9 a.m. Rabbis Abra-
ham and Louis Cassel will offici-
ate, with Cantor William Salzman
rendering the musical portions of
the liturgy. Friday evening serv-
ices are at 6:45 p.m. Saturday
morning services will be at 9 a.m.

HEBREW ACADEMY will hold
Wednesday morning Siyum B'Chor-
im services at 7:30 a.m. Conclu-
sion of a Talmudic Tractate will
follow. Services on the first day
I of Passover Thursday, Apr. 7, are
| at 8:45 a.m., with Rabbi Alexander
Gross discussing: "Responsibilities
in Freedom." Services on Friday
morning are at 8:45 a.m. Sermon
topic will be: "PassoverA Child-
Centered Holiday." Friday evening
services are at 6:20 p.m. Saturday
morning services will be at 9 a.m.
with Rabbi Gross preaching on the
Weekly Portion. Mincha is at 6
p.m. Sunday services will be at 8
a.m.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will
usher in Passover with services
Wednesday evening at 6:15 p.m.
Congregational Seder will follow at
6:45. Thursday morning services
are at 10:45 a.m. Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish will officiate and preach on the
topic: "Faith and Freedom." Fri-
day evening services are at 8:15
p.m., with Rabbi Kronish discuss-
ing: "Redemption from the Atomic
Age." Cantor Samuel Kelemer will
render the musical portions of the
liturgy. Saturday rnrning services
I are at 10:45 a.m., when Jonas, son
of Mrs. Jonas Weiland, and Rich-
ard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
W. Lewis, will become Bar Mitzvah.

TEMPLE EMANU-EL will mark
the observance of Passover with
services commencing Wednesday
evening at 6:45 p.m. Morning serv-
ices for the first and second days,
Apr. B and 7, are at 9, with eve-
ning services scheduled at 6:45.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offici-
ate. Sermon topic Thursday morn-
ing is scheduled as: "What is Free-
dom?" On Friday morning, the
second day of Passover, the Rabbi
will preach on the topic: "Eternal
Quest." Saturday morning servic-
es will be at 9 a.m., with the ser-
mon based on the Weekly Portion.
Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Kart, will become Bar Mitzvah.

WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER
will usher in Passover with services
and Friday morning are at 9 a.m ,
Rev. Leo Heim will officiate. Sub-
ject of his sermon on the first day
ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION ,s: The Four Cups and Their Sig- ;
m usher in Passover with serv- nificance." On the second day of v
ices Wednesday evening at 6:30 I Passover, Rev. Heim will preach on
p.m. Thursday and Friday mom-! the topic: "PassoverCall to Ac-
ing services are at 8:30, with eve- tion on Behalf of Human Free-
ing services scheduled for 6:30. : dom." Saturday morning services
Saturday morning services will be ; will be at 9. Rev. Heim will offi-
at 8:30. Joseph Abramson will of- ciate anfl discuss: "The Seder
ficiate and discuss the Weekly Por-( Speaks to Modern Man." Junior
n- # choir will assist in the chanting
, of the liturgy. Mincha is at 5:45
rJSl?r HEBREW SCHOOL AND p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos.
CONGREGATION will hold Wed- I
nesday evening services ushering | TEMPLE SINAI of Hollywood
in Passover at 6:30 p.m. Thursday will usher in Passover services
services are at 8:39 a.m., with Rab- I Wednesday evening at 6:30 p.m. -
bi Simon April officiating and Rabbi David Shapiro will officiate. *
preaching on the topic: "The Old with Cantor Joseph Malek render- j
Road Sermon topic for the sec- ing the musical portions of the li-
ond day of Passover Friday, Apr. 8, iturgy. Choir will be under the di-
is: "Where to Find Freedom." 1 rection of Rev. Mordecai Haalman.
Evening services are at 6:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday morning sen--
, oony mornlng servces will be ices are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Shapiro
at 8:30 a.m., with Rabbi April wjh preach. Evening services are
preaching on: "Song of Songs." j at 6 p.m. Saturday morning serv-
Cantor Berele Kelemer will render ices are at 9. Sermon will be bas-
the musical portions of the liturgy ed on the Weekly Portion,
at all services.
-u ..*--.-* BETH ISRAEL CONGREGA-
BETH JACOB CONGREGATIIN TION will hold Passover services
will hold Thursday morning serv- Thursday and Friday at 9 a.m. Eve-
ices, first day of Passover, at 8:30 ning services are at 6:30 p.m. Reg-
a.m. Rabbi Akiva Chill will preach ular Saturday morning services are '
on the topic: "Eradicating the at 9 a.m., with the sermon based
Chometz in Our Hearts." Friday I 0n the Weekly Portion of the Law.
morning services at 8:30 a.m. will
include the sermon: "Are We Still
Enslaved?" Evening services both
days are at 6 p.m. Saturday morn-
ing services will be at 8:30. Can-
tor Aaron Weingarten will render
the musical portions of the liturgy
at all services.
*
TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miami- will
hold Wednesday evening services
at 6 p.m. Congregational Seder.
Back From Fourth
Trip to Israel in
Past Five Years
Mt^and Mrs. Isaac Mankuta are*
now guests at the Strath Haven ho-
tel, following Mr. Mankuta's recent*
j ushering in Passover, will follow return from his fourth trip to Is?
at the Temple. Thursday morning rael during the past five vcars. *
services are at 11 a.m., with Rabbi Vacationing in Miami" Beach,*
Joseph Narot officiating and Mankuta this week explained th
preaching. Regular Friday evening while in Israel he made final ar*
services will be held at 8:15 p.m.. rangements with manufacturers o
with Rabbi Narot discussing: "Am- candies, biscuits and candles to dis-
old Toynbee and UN Censure of tribute their products throughout
Israel." Saturday morning services the United States and Canada,
are at 10:45 a.m. Cantor Jacob! "These high quality items will
Bornstein and the choir will render
the musical portions of the liturgy
at all services.
NORTH
be available at competitive prices.'
Mankuta revealed.
Israel is rapidly developing in
every respect now, he explained,
! JEWISH CEN- adding that Israeli markets "have
TER will usher in Passover with
services Wednesday evening at 6:30
p.m. Congregational Seder will fol-
J?- J^LZ^^Z^t Mankuta said, people wi/not on.*
just about everything available but
money."
By purchasing Israeli products.
are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Henry Okolica fh' 'i"^" .,, 'I u"U
.,, r__ / .. avail themselves of such hignj
will officiate and preach on the I .;,., -_. ,u______j: uT;
..< in. r. >..; quality items as these candies, bis*
S2S-*2? ^"SKK and candles but they will also.
be helping Israel's continuing cri-
tical dollar shortage.
"Purchasing Israel Products," he
said, "In the final analysis means,
stimulating Israel trade and em-
ployment."
Evening services are at 6:30. Fri-
day morning services will be at
U):30 a.m., with the sermon sched-
uled as: "The Redemption of a
People." Regular Friday evening
i services are at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Okolica will discuss. "Plight of a
Rabbi." Saturday morning services
are at 9.

TIFERETH ISRAEL NORTH-
SIDE CENTER will hold evening
Films Due at Library
"Song of the Feathered Serpent"
will be featured in the film series,
."Everything Under the Stars," at
services Wednesday ushering 111 ,he Miami Pubiic Librarv on Apr
1 Passover at 7 p.m. Thursday and 14 with this picture> which wiU be
Friday morning services are at 9. shown at and 8 p m in the au.
! Rabbi Abraham Herson will off 1 djt0rium of the main library, two
;ciate and discuss: "Proclaim Liber- others wi ^ presented. These in-
ty Throughout the Land.' Cantor dude -pigeonholes and Progress."
Albert Glantz will render the mu- which portrays the course of a let-
sical portions of the liturgy. On terthrough the postal service from
sender to receiver, and "Uruguay,"
describing the agriculture, eco-
nomic well being, and life of the
the second day, the Rabbi will
preach on the topic: "Faith and
Freedom." Friday evening serv-
ices are at 8:30. Subject of the ^opte of Urttguav.
sermon is: "Song of SongsIts
Eternal Message." Saturday morn-
ing services will be at 9, with the
sermon based on: "Passover
Heart of the Jewish Home."
Bridge Tourney Tuesday
Men's Club of Temple Israel will
sponsor a master point duplicate
bridge tournament on Tuesday
night, Apr. 12. This will be the
last of the series. Next group of
games will take place in the fall-
Passover services Thursday Jerry Freehling is director.
-
FLAGLER GRANADA JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER will hold
Wednesday evening services at 6
p.m.


PAGE B
FMDAY.
Pioneer Women mE TERCENTENARY STORY
26. Two Giants of U.S.
3
On Their Work
i:: ,
ti' *Brc s Vr V.ft m At
:.; ---------
^ii T*iwtr *? TM Scfer w S* MM r tta
** Mi Ml S G va-nws j CMi yew Sc*m1
-* ?m tar Kr- Vr. F^m fig i umjm m 3 ? *r* sc
Wi jib i *rtj* r*r m? c-
CnfeB. Smb MCL Hi Bl fa?
>-..- x -- \ .- ... -- iin lbs tn rtv^at :c K>__________________
Jan. vftaeS ci'. maae-jrc I? Jtes-
J*n4 EapMt Hirw. Bmcmmk
OUt READBtSCAN
GCTTXIS CALENDAR
FREE!
A v:-ii&* bock kT oa


Lrfe.* ft*
-Vr
:;# ;- ;
Ml. t i HIS LEO EISENSTEIN
AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE
root von and surrorr appkcutes '#FK ELECT CURTIS A. MYERS dTT COMMON* COtAl 6AHIS PULL LEVER 7A "Thank Tot*
J
JLI Bhi Hi
fna m to IKS. Al

a x hkx co.
R. M. S PI > K
::
wn uhi aosr
tOC*7t CS t3.
?* N. wr-
Worthwhile
Reading...
G8FfEHv:%
INOUSTIIES. INC. \w -
i- :z^-?*zz- i*z *. ;-
--::* :**- r*ll Z*" Z > 1 v;-*._*- z
Ek~o r**.z~j.a*. rrf z x;.
* "- : Z- Z Z ^ ; Z i Z i .* ." Z & i
feMmM, K*' :*; & OTU.ITT HPM6
::. '>:n"-m;::h :n: n-jj \; & :e; :
SCU* *."El -E*.">G r^SfcS & LC-*C*
:. :-':- pages
-" E-- D

^C ~f

Gordon
Funeral
Hone
S+rrim* the
\mmH
- rx
FOI
i-5
YBAtS

- 5
-VzT^a
*** ES^*Jfc*TR



GORDON FUNERAL HOMI
mat


ity-Wide Cleanup in All Divisions
[Mime recortl in a single ton, Mrs. Edith 8?rfler,tMrs. Edith
_pajgnf fort was achieved Broida, Gershoa Miller, Herbert
CarneX'^nd his "C-Day" '
last week, in behalf of the
4 Jewish Appeal.
swiftiMin ttwn pf
Crner and his
PAGE 9 B
iintccrs
Shapiro, Harold Turk, Mrs. Jack
Wein, Mrs. Milton Feller, and A
Budd Cutler.
A report social meeting was held
I Tuesday, at the home of Mr. intl
lerc respislble for contrib- Mrs. David L. Rodin, Bay Hafbor
nearly WJW) on "C-Day." Island. :.
a-intcr Residents Division, Co-Chairmen"David M. Abe! and
Ibv Carnncftm raised 9371 Jackc- stein. directing the Com-
tolr 1955 q'nott <>f $280,000, i bined Jewish Appeal in the Bay
i all other campaign divi- Harbor area, heard volunteers'
i progress reports,
r's team which helped es-1 The Combined Jewish Appeal
the near-$l,000 mark in- Trades Division has raised $581,549
M r s. Margaret Newman towards its 1955 quota of $760,000,
iavid Rlwltt, Harold Turk,
Seeder, ; David Phillips,
podin. Isaac Rabkin, Cole-
ea .*aU .SaaW- Heiman.
lank you party" honoring
Irs of the Combined Jewish
[who worked on "C-Day"
last Sunday at Copa City.
of the cocktail party was
nan Burnett Roth who di-
ie door-to-door campaign
hi Beach.
knowing major*, who con-
Ihe solicitation last week,
ntd to sejwe on the social
ee: Mr.. 'Joseph Mintzes,
fharles Gertler, Eliot Wes-
it was announced at a luncheon
meeting of trades vice-chairmen
held last Friday.
Meeting with Campaign: Chair-
man, Sam J. Heiman, were vice-
chairmen: Leo Akerman~;': Leo
Chaikin, Artie Kravitz, John Ser-
bin, and Bill WofcHraup
Plans were outlined by the vice-
chairmen for an Intense cleanup in
all Business and a*blessional Divi-
sions in an effort to obtain the ad-
ditional $118,000 needed, to reach
their quota.
Plans were also set for a gala
"Thank You" patty for all menv
ben of the Trades Divisions to be
held on April 27. Every effort-nail
be made, to brg ihegYaHw, Divi-
sion activities to a close prior to
that date, Campaign Chairman Hei-
man announced.
Top level women's organizations
.have joined forces with the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal to help con
duct a county wide cleanup cam-
Paign in an effort to reach the
.Women's Division goal.
Announcement of the move by
nearly a score of local and national
groups to participato in the "little
! campaign" was made this week by
'Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, Chairman
of the Women's Division, and Mrs.
Irving Lehrman, Chairman of the
Year-Round Division.
These groups are members of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion family and willingly volun-
teered their efforts when news
reached the \arious presidents that
the Women's Division was only 9%
short of their campaign quota.
The streamlined effort will be a
second door-to-door campaign to
contact only 500 prospects who
were not reached on "C-Day." The
organizations have set up car pools
to facilitate the movement of soli-
citation teams around the city.
T xUi.JIfiriNtS
Wilno Kosher Sausage Co.
2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE
PHONE 21422
HOLIDAY GRtETINGS
JACK 10W, Managing Director
On the Ocean at 58th St., Miami Beach
I
^-'AAr '**9W
NOW
jzem.
ROEBUCK AND CO.
ifl 3TORES a
The organization* participating In
the < ieanci|> drive Include: Women's
American O.B.T. (Cicater Miami
11, hapter), Mrs. Samuel Kupperman,
'resident; Women'* American Jewish
.....area*; Mrs. i:,'Jamin Kunm,
President: Council ui American Jew-
i.sh Congress. Mrs. Charles Alter,
President: women's li'nal H'rlth
Council. Miss Edyth Fleischer, Presi-
dent: Including Eleanor Roosevelt
Chapter. Emma l.asiirus Chapter,
Miami Chapter, Miami Beach Chanter,
North l>ade Chapter, North Shore
Chaptei. Tropical Chapter: Greater
Miami Council of Hadasaah, Mr*,
Samuel Z. Sukraia, I'resident; Includ-
ing Chain w.izmann Chapter, De-
borah Chapter, I R noodtNan Chap-
tar, Hanna s.n.-.h Chapter, Henri-
etta Ksold Chapter, Hersl Chapter, Is-
raeli Chapter, Menorah Chapter, Ml
Scoims Chapter, Naomi Chapter, sna-
loma Chapter, and Stephen s. Wise."
ewlsh Home fm th,- Aged Auxiliary,
Mrs. s. Hlrverman, President. Mis-
racnl-l '.,v Chapter, Miami [Inarh
t'haptei" and Tamara Chanter. Mt.
v iiai Women's Auxiliary. National
Council oi* Jewish Women. Mis Aaron
M. Kanner. I'rexlilciit, Mianii and Mi-
ami Beach Divisions. Pioneer Women
(Council for Greater Miami*. Mrs. It*-
rail I'usiikin, President; Club No, I.
Club No. :'. Uolda M>crapq Club. Ka-
ihn.aii Chapter, Klsteftlool to Miami
Hebrew Kohool and Congregation, Mrs.
Ahraham i'arkan. Kep.
...Wish Y o v 4
HAPPY PASSOVER
Biscayne Boulevard
t 13th Street
9-5411
Coral Way at
Douglas Read
HI 4-2511
We Extend Sincere Greetings and
Best Wishes tor
A HAPPY PASSOVER SEAS0H
THE

DANIA JAI ALAI FRONTON
ffi WAY-. v. Senior students at Lear School map out
ilaiis for an educational trip through the central part of
.The two-day trip was planned for Friday .and Satur-
ny Albert points out to Dorothy Ay lor and Florence
the route the group took._________________________
or-!
Studio '"'
ef Inferior Decerefine
f DRAPER* WORK aad UPMOtSTERT TAH0R-MADE SLI> COVERS
'" *oed, Mlomi Beach 3*. Fla. Phone JE 1-1024
Uto
[L MOLD & DIRT ON ROOFS
REMOVED!
"n-riWri-se
[siAklliNG DIFFERENCE U evident .etwee, the treated one
"reeled part *f tbil roof, which If being restored its ordinal
dt,on by All-Whll. R..f Cl.anin, A Meld Removing '
tolonsg acids
STEAM-
I ACIDS-
""I bar. pimH, m
'*". pointed wall*
lac. No
steam art used 1st this pope lor new method.
FAST LOW IN COSTS
ALL-WHITE
! *7S* **< C^l 9Mm
JH. Ml t.14+7
low
AS
3*
t
Pit
(TUl Mil)
PASSOVER... and FREEDOM
.
During the observance of
< '
Passover* let us rededicate
ourselves to the furtherance of
religious and political freedom
for all, that Peace and Goodwill
among men may again be the
watchword.
SATISFACTION .
UNCONDITIONAUT
GUARANTEE*
(Terms M
(ft? FLORIDA F0WIR A LIGHT COMPANY


fase :: =
>Mmj*Jk***ZL
JHS^A**!
tECAL
More Than 200 Awarded Certificates
For Completion of Courses in Miami
-
i -
NOTlCi

rat*
MTICE
SVTTK
1 i ll .-
K"K. a: iX
1 in. I
'-1 a
V'i -A .--

hot CE -s;=!T
______H*W LA"
r.T *n
Jfc--
AJe SbMfer It-
- V t :..
>fc =; Vt*
c: RK! Hsrdtag ^r* Mrr_
hot ce =.b^ :.-:.
TME C>C. CC.- v,
ELEVENTH .r : *. cofi"
a ho roe D*=t :ou*tt
I to*, m c -*: = : T
'JOTCK C ( ? -
OSTK1 .Hi
eurr rc : >occ
rs~.rrr r_s r-awauy ease c* aa
rfftfett
*a n ixmt S. L Itt. a Wrae Pksas. N.Y_ faaethr of Miami Beach, cad
a tae CjraL Gebis jfc h=ttt Coie. sko of New York. The Ooeg Shafabat took
st .ec=pue Bee Sioton aa rnday eee- 3j-r, a33Bl
T M- Cedes was one at -je wiwaw oc Beth Sboiotn and
_s -if r_r Mrs Ce*M -s rbcr==* at
-iSe> "y iwfl a. :*-
te? A- ;-: ft
me Yobbo- :> n i
^
1 i


ly, APRIL 8, 1955
-Je*istirh>rkfhn
IJ
PAGE 11
installed officers of the Greater Miami B'nai B'rith Youth Council pose with outgoing
h at close of a conclave last weekend. Standing (left to right) are Sidney Indgin, vice
-ent; Linda Marks, corresponding secretary; Robert Levitt, treasurer; Henry Schmerer,
lent; Barbara Foosener and Al Capp, area coordinators; George Lefctoe, counsellor; Sheila
berg and Sandy Dernis, area coordinators; and director Fern Hoffman. Seated (left to
fare Joan Siegel, chaplain;,Nancy Dezen, past vice president; Martin Hurwitz, past presi-
BJancy Fried, past area chairman; and Ruth Platt, recording secretary.
A Happy Passover
to all our Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goldberg
8 ''
MR. and MRS. HENRY CAIN
Son, Fred, and-Daughter, Ilene
wish all their relatives and friends
A HAPPY PASSOVER
littee Discusses Requirements
Confirmation, Changes in Schools
ft committee of the Rabbin-
ciation and the Bureau of
Education is now meeting to
new requirements of con-
i and changes in the struc-
|the religious schools. The
fee consists of Rabbis Leon
chairman, Irving Lehr-
seph Narot. Alfred Wax-
yer Abramowitz, Morris
Mr. Louis Schwartzman,
director of the Bureau.
pnary discussion were also
| week with educational di-
of the larger Jewish
f including Sydney Green-
[Beth Sholom; Saul Rabin,
pe Emanu-El; Abraham Git-
I North Shore Jewish Cen-
Bornstein, of Temple Is-
Herbert Berger, of the
fetaff.
following tentative stan-
lye been set: An applicant
urination must be in the
de in public school and 15
I age. When registration is
[any Jewish school for stu-
I pre-confirmation and con-
years, inquiry should be
, made whether a new student comes
from a religious school of Greater
i Miami and clearance made with
j that school asking for official trans-
fer.
Registration of such students is
to be delayed until transfer is is-
j sued. However, each school must
| issue a transfer if unsuccessful in
retaining the student in question.
The student involved must not be
classified in any higher class than
that attained in the previous
school. Candidates for confirma-
tion must successfully complete
the course of study for the seventh,
eighth and ninth grades in a recog-
nized religious school.
The religious school must pro-
vide a minimum three-hour weekly
schedule for pre-confirmation and
confirmation years. Applicant for
confirmation must pass a mini-
mum admissions examination, to be
' set up by a joint committee of the
Bureau and Rabbinical association,
before being trained for confirma-
tion exercises. This examination
should require the ability of the
applicant to read in Hebrew from
the prayer book of the individual
congregation. A special citation
will be awarded to confirmants who
are also graduates of the Hebrew
Department of their schools.
The joint committee is continu-
ing its exploration of the subject
and hopes to implement is recom-
mendations for the school year
1995-56.
THE LEAGUE FOR RELIGIOUS LABOR IN ISRAEL
| you keif wishes tor Joy ani Gladnt ss UK0V0D PUS AC H into yewr
owoy from home, tor your vacation or rtcrtation in this lonrf of
I" bthalf of Hapo.1 Hmmiirachi of Amtricm and in Mtdimath
"og Someioch with inestimable iWessinai of 6W Hialth, Joy and
1 Happiness in fhe futyrt.
M SAMUEL S. SIEGEL,, Chairman, Public Motions
7790 TATUM WATERWAY DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH
Dynamic Psychological
Society Plans Six Lectures
Dynamic Psychological Society
of Greater Miami is sponsoring a
series of six lectures on psychology
to be given by Jane Adams begin-
ning Friday evening, Apr. 7, at 610
NW 22nd ave.
Miss Adams is on the faculty of
both Columbia University and-Long
Island University. She holds an
MA in education, an MA in sociol-
ogy and an MA in pyschology. She
is a PhD candidate this summer at
Columbia.
Miss Adams was a faculty mem*
ber of Briarcliff Junior College
prior to her present positions. She
is also a member of the American
Psychological Association.
In charge of information is Le-
nora Hirsch.
TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
ON THE OCCASION OF THE
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
WE SINCERELY OFFER OUR
VERY GOOD WISHES
DR. J. HOLDEN BECKWITH
DR. JACK H. BECKWITH
To My Many Friends
and Acquaintances...
A Most Nappy Passover
ED. RUSSO
. GREETINGS from SHORTY SIKES
DeSoto Plymouth
DIRECT FACTORY DEALER
FACTORY TRAINED MfOMNICS FOR Alt CHRrSlER CORP. PRODUCTS
Genuine Factory MOPAR PARTS
NEW and USID
DIAL 82-7571
1864 S.W. 8th Street
(Tamiami Trail)
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Hall
of fhe
Lincoln Bay Apartments
14tl LINCOLN TERRACE
EXTEND REST WISMIS FOR TNE HOLIDAYS
llltami't TINGLE
CORPORATION
PAINTS ft
SUPPLIES
S. W. HRST ST., MIAMI, HA.
PHONI 9.2674
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
Public
Gas
Co.
/
7200 N.W. 7th Ave.
PHONE PL 8-7621
Miami
2536 N. Federal Highway
Phone LOgan 4-1811
Fort Lauderdale)
521 Flaming Stoat
Pkone 2-7525
Key Wast
HOUDMY 6REETIN6S
Mt. CARLTON J. COMBS
r fhe
CARLTON BURiAL VAULTS
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
Custombilt Furniture Mfg. Co.
Showroom* and Factory: 100 N.E. 40th Street
Phone PL 8-4781
A Happy Passover To All Our Friends *and Patrons
Serving Miami Since 1919
BUICK CO.
THE SOUTHS LARGEST BUICK DEALER
N.E. 2nd Avenue at 12th Street


PAGE 12 B
+ leisi>ncrXMar>
JO AIL CHUTINCS
VIENNA SAUSAGE MANUFACTURING CO.
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE PH. 2 8422
Passover Greetings to the Jewish Community
of South Florida
GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER
Painting and Decorating
Contractors Ass'ti.
TO ALL GREETINGS
ft. M. DUSINBUHY
Roofing and Metal Craftsmen
"No Substitute far Experience"
* Craftsmen Throughout the Yeori
1940 N.W. 17th AVENUE PHONE 65-9073
SEASON'S GREETINGS
from
Leo Adeeb Chevrolet
M YIARS ON MIAMI BIACH
540 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH
Shown at a recent luncheon in honor of Rabbi Leon Kronish in recognition of his tenth am
versary as spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom. A special section of the Beth Sholom
Library, to be known as the "Leon Kronish Library on Human Relations," was dedicated at
the luncheon, which was tendered by the P.T. A. and religious school. This is the first in a
series of celebrations which will be held in honor of the Rabbi's tenth anniversary, the climax
of which will be a congregational dinner on Apr. 23 at the Hollywood Beach hotel. Testify-
ing to his contributions in the field of human relations are (left to right) Malcolm Ross, of the
public relations department at the University of Miami; Gilbert Balkin, executive director
of the Florida Anti-Defamation League; Harry Gordon, president of the Exchange Club; Mrs.
Marion Tobin, executive director of the Miami Beach Housing Authority. Mrs. Samuel Kele-
mer. Cantor K^lemer. Mrs. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Kronish and Sydney J. Greenberg. education-
al director of Beth Sholom, head the table. Others are Miss Bertha Aldrich. chief librarian ot
the Miami Beach Public Library, who officially dedicated the plague for the library; Mrs: Peter
Lawson, chairman of, the luncheon proqram; Hollis Rinehart,, president of the Dade County
Council on Community Relations; Rev. Edward Graham, of the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People; and Dr. Jacob Cunningham, director of the Florida Region,
National Conference of Christians and Jews. Standing are Ralph Spero, president of Beth
Sholom; Samuel Stein, treasurer; Councilman Burnett Roth; Mrs. Sol S. Pine, P.T.A. president
Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, Sisterhood president; Mrs. Herbert R. Linick, luncheon chairman; and,
Herbert Tobin, president of the confirmation class of 5715.
Climax of Tercentenary Year Slated
ALL MIAMI MOTORS, INC
FORD PARTS SERVICE
CARS AND TRUCKS
CfCIl HOLLAND'S FORD
Tho Sooth's Lmraest farf Doctor
1550 N. Miami Ave. Phone 9-2711 Miami, Fla.
TO ALL GREETINGS
I ii
T
FARREY'S, INC.
Wholesale Hardware
7225 N.W. 7th AVENUE pHONE 84-5453
Climax of the celebration of the
Jewish Tercentenary Year will
take place at the inter-school Ter-
centenary pageant in Flamingo
Park band shell on April 17. Pro-
gram is sponsored by iiie Bureau of
Jewish Education and the Council
of P.T.A. s of the Jewish schools of
Greater Miami.
The pageant will highlight Her-
oic 300 Years" with a panoramic
treatment of Jewish experience in
America, including dramatic pres-
sentations of the first landing of
the Jews at New Amsterdam, to be
presented by the Coral Gables Jew-
ish Center: the martyrdom of Fran-
ces Salvadore in the revolution, to
be presented by the North Dade
Jewish Center; Jews in the Civil
War, to be presented by Temple
Emanu-El; Emma Lazarus and the
Statute of Liberty, to be presented
by the North Shore Jewish Center:
Isaac Meyer Wise and Reform, to
be presented by Temple Israel; the
Third Wave of Jewish immigration,
to be presented by the PereU
! school of Workmen's Circle; and
Finale on Liberty, to be presented
by Temple Beth Sholom.
Narrative script will be narrated
by the Bureau Central Hebrew
High School. Miami Senior High
School Band, under the direction of
I John CoJeman, will supplement the
' program. Twenty-six schools, about
3.000 parents and children, are ex-
ipected to attend the pageant, cul-
minating an intensive program on
! American Jewish life in all Jewish
schools for the past year.
Awards to winners of the essay-
| art contest sponsored by the Bur
eau for all Jewish schools on the
Tercentenary theme will be made
during the program of the TertenJ
tenary pageant. Th.> awards wfj
be Tercentenary medal- designctj
by the national Tercentenary i
mittee and awarded through
Charles H. Ratner. Committal
arrangements consists of Mrs. I
Greene, of Temple Emanu-El. |
lident of the P.T.A. Council;
Murray Apfelbaum. North
Jewish Center: Mr.-. Nathan I
er. Hialeah-Miarrri Springs
Center; Mrs. Sam Backmaiv
i Gables Jewish Center: Mrs. Nil
bavidow, Zamora Jewish CM
Mrs. Molly Fabric. North
Jewish Center; Mrs. Sol Ko
berg, Israelite Center. Mrs.
Handshu, Beth Davnl Cong
tion; Mrs. Maurice Serotta, Tei
Israel; Mrs. Leon Ti-hman,
Miami Jewish Center; Mr-.
Yanowitz, Temple Beth
Mrs. Matilda Ratner. I.ouis
wartzman and Herbert BergfM
the Bureau Of Jewish IMucalioo,]
4 Happy Passover To All Oar
friends and Patrons
KATZ'S KOSHER MEAT &
POULTRY MARKET
finatt Quality frta Delivery
1896 S.W. tlh STKET
Phono 12-1864
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Louis F. Gillingham
Guild Opticians
630-J LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 1-9703
MIAMI iEACH
il
600 N. W. 10th Street
EXTENDS GREETINGS OF THE SEASON
TO ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS
sun
4 HapPT rioor To All Our
friends and Petrans
IK Klein
Wholesale Toyi
1412 20th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phono JI1-414*
Dorothy Klein Tuteur
Ernest Tuteur
University Cabs
CORAL GABLEftiKi t jflti|
PHONE HI 4-H14.H.
.....

.-.-.---
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ATX
OUR FRIENDS
UNITED TOURS "
329 E. FLAGLER STREET
PHONES 2-8200 94603
Bob Bellchambers

GwllTIHCS TO All
JOHN SAXON INC.
VENDING MACHINES
*e Ommrttr ad Camtmry im tka
Mt Caaaty Aram
MH
A Happy Passover To All Our Friend* and Patrons
* JE A T 11 E n M A S T 11
SAUS COOOIATION Of HA.
WINDOWS DIRECT FROM FACTORY TO YOU!
* MmM>m *"* Alo.i... kwmiM WMmm o Joloo.it 9-rt |
1890 N.E 146th Sheet North Miami Phone 81626"
"1*1 WrlrOOWJ Of rOMOMOW MUVfM* JOOAJf
1
>A-_


Iwlsli I lor id inn
PAGE 13 B
HAPPY PASSOVER
ONE HOUR VALET, INC.
.

hese delegates represented 15 Hebrew schools at the recent delegates breakfast in behalf
| the Combined Jewish Appeal held in the Bureau of Jewish Education building. Shown (left
I right, rear row) are Adnenne Miller. Susan Gordon. Lincja Aronoff, Eleanor Sockloff Myrna
blinger, Harriet Ostrie. Leah Rabenowich. Le slie Zebin, Betty Berman, Marilyn Katz Rochelle
T,n, Mark Shinderman, Diane Fox and Arnold Grant. Middle row (left to riqht) are Irvinq
Werner, Seymour Spalter, Nussie Lauer. Mark Steinberg. Allen Chasan, Neil Otchin Frank
utzer, Tcrnrrr? Kleiman. Billy Lebine, Billy Pine. Steven Katzin and Lany Faffan. First row
j Allen Zame. Linda Rand, Joe Lundy. Judy Sockloff. Dick Green. Roberta King, Ruth
bhildkrcrut and Barbara Berlin.
Creates 'Police Force;
Includes Wide Representation
By DAVID HOROWITZ
llftTED \ ATJON'S T h o UN
created anew type "police
jpe" unequalled anywhere in the
Hd Some 150 young and court-
is blue uniformed men go to
designated p o .> t s here at
rid headquarters and attend to
(ir daily duties as international
vants. Seeing them from day to
\, as this writer does, they ap-
Ir more the "guide" than the
Miceman." Indeed, the term
(lice" is never used here. They
i properly referred to as "Secur-
otficers." In accordance with
I regulations, they bear no arms.
|case of trouble, they must rely
rely on their hands and psy-
/. Ju-Jitsu plays an irapor-
part with them, especially
i those who are yearly assigned
Field Service in the Middle
t, Lybia and other Trust Terri-
where a I'N Commission is
work. But, whether at Head-
|arters or in the Field, the world
Sinning to take note of a new
"policeman" possibly the
tttotype of the future "One
Drld" officer.
Mitchell Goldstein boasting a
bord of four years' service with
! the U.S. Marine corps, saw action
in the European theatre during
I World War II and spent 1945 in
1 Korea and Chinais one of seven
i Americans of the Jewish Faith at-
tached to approximately 75 per
cent of guards representing the
i United States here. The other 25
I per cent is from Europe, Canada,
I Central and South America. Inter-
estingly, the USSR and satellite
{countries including the Asian and
{Arab countries are not repre-
| sented.
"Though the men belong to var-
us religions and races," Security
officer Goldstein told the writer
during a visit to the AJP office
here, "they are all free from any
racial and religious bias or preju-
dice. A feeling of true universal-
; ity," he said, "rribtivates all of us.
| We feel part and parcel of an inter
j national order. Of course, we do
not lack a sense of humor," the six-
| foot tall Goldstein added with a
smile. "For example, whenever the
rotation system brings me to the
platoon that raises the sixty-mem-
ber nations' flags each morning,
my fellow officers usually assign
me with the task of raising the
Blue and White Israel flag. In the
5
l"HARM For Your WINDOWS'
ML TYPES OF CORNICES
I COVERED OR WUNTED
[King Company
"On the Trail"
3473 S. W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 64*72
TOPS IN CORNICES
GREETINGS
ARNOLD'S BAKERY
I (Sliced ot 'JnsHcedFrench-
I white whole. Whset Breads)
Hard Rolls, Dinner Rolls.
Bagels
Superior Bakery Products
freth Fruit Pies, Fruit Coffee
PJM. Tea Cakes. Party Novelties
Cjnuine Old .Fashioned Rye.
Corn Bread. Pumpernickle
I KernernheT the-address"
* \iita-s
Yacht Basin
184 N. W. North River
DrWe
Phone 65-8231
GREETINGS
ENFIEU'S
CAMERA
SHOP
409 LINCOLN ROAD
1339 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone IE 1-3451
Phone 9-8556
GREETINGS
ABWC
2808 Ponct de Leon Blvd.
same manner, we let a French offi-
ce i raise the French flag, a Bel-
gium ihe Belgium flag, etc. Some-
times it falls to my lot to raise an
Arab flagall in the true UN
spirit."
Defining the meaning of the Se-
curity force. Goldstein gave the
following picture:
"Our principle function is to pro-
tect lives and property; to keep
peace and order and to be general-
ly helpful when dealing with the
public. The entire corpsoperated
as a semi-military organization
is divided into the two main sec-
tions: Headquarters and Field serv-
ice. At headquarters there are
five platoons. One is assigned to
cover all meetings and special
events. The other four rotate
around the clock to give a 24-hour
coverage of the UN compound
and buildings. Each officer is re-
quired to patrol a set post which
has regular and set orders. As for
the Field Service, the men are as-
signed from Headquarters .to var-
ious missions overseas including
the protection of UN personnel
and property. Recruitment is for
about one year. An officer, how-
ever, may not go to a country
where his own nationality is in-
volved in a dispute or settlement.
Hence no guard of the Jewish Faith
has ever been sent to Israel."
A Happy Passover To All
Our Friends and Patrons
Ruth's Jewelry Inc.
SANS SOUCI HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
RUTH ZISSMAN
(vjGUST BROS KYi
GKttriHCS
ALL OF THE .
ICE
YOU WANT
WHEN YOU WANT IT
W convenient
LOCATIONS
BLOCKS CUBES
-24 HOUR AUTOMATIC SERVICE-
1070 N.E. 79th ST.
4201 WEST FIAGIER
14001 N.W. 27th AVE.
620 PALM AVE., HIALEAN
SO* E. 41ft IT, HIALEAH
7531 S.W. 62nd AVE., S. MIAMI
4743 S.W. 8th ST.
ROYAL PALM ICE
PUNT SERVICE
MIAMI 430 S.W. 17th AVE.
GMVf 3101 S.W. 37tfc AVf.
EACH 347 MICHIGAN AVE.
"StrWee Uvth florid* Sleet 1*23"
178 W. Flcgler Street
Corner S.W. 2nd Avenue
115 N.E. 2nd Avenue

Congress Building
239 23rd Street
Miami Beach
(Near Roney Plaza)
<
TV*
To All Happy Passover
JOHN H. BARCLAY
218 CATALONIA AVENUE PHONE 83-4715
Tax Consultant Accountant
II is a pleasure fo extend to all our Jewish friends and Patrons
Sincere Passover Greetings
222 N.W. 26th STREET A. H. BECKER PHONE 2-3705
Robbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
222 N. W. 26th Street Phone 2-3705
A. H. BECKER
TO ALL A'MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
David S. Eli Andron
I'll IVI i: MICHAEL HOTEL
2618 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
A Happy Passover To All Our friends and Patrons
FRIENDSHIP HOUSE
747 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH
5420 N. MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI
K N 0 W L E S LTD.
2207 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
GREETINGS TO AIL
DR. A. SCHREIBER
at
2034 S.W. FIRST STREET, MIAMI 35, FLORIDA
Specialiiing in the Son Surgical Treatment of:
HERNIA (meters), HEMORRHOIDS (piles), PROSTATE GIANDS,
VARICOSE VEINS, ACNE
Phone 99473 H.wrs: 1 te 5 s.
A Happy Passvver to the
Jeuish Community

J. E. LUDICK
12369 N.E. 6th AVENUE. NORTH MIAMI
...... .. .r.i..................----.----
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY
WHITMOREELECTRIC CO.
No Job Too Large or Too Small
Licensed and Insured
806 LANGFORD BLDG.
PHONE 82-5744


r
PACZI41
1
mSn&LAfSLl.
* TO G0L/J& GO-GO
W
IB A M>
Fa &t i=*sr s. Meei -Mva.
JOHV STAHIOII
CSXAXZSrTAL KETAi WCrZZ?i
x:s UK *& fcM
Tiline i W--S.!
AITjQTTM
'center* vow greetzna to Mb AS-AsMDcaa** Comhsnec lau-
to achieve the campaign goal at the daw at 'D-Dcr 3-*,
Os* to naht aw Ma Samuel SanaabaK. ftmc Bom. Dr. Morrs Goa*-,
Sarnie? C. Myers. Harold Turk. Leo Ackamao. Artie Exarits. Leo ~3rr->. ^^
3*cr3* 1Terycc.
r MIAMI MAHOND (BOB
Mc, & Mn. Jacob Hr--~~'
Mr 5 Mrs. ^r^.z r.zzr^cwzz
Mr. 5 3-L-s. Vfcrrs Rcbir^witz
V- i Mrs. Scl Goldstein
eMwBfftj AlfrMrart Cp.
44 N. E. 1st Are.
ALL
HOI
FRANK BARESE
rTAIiAJf AMERICAN RESTAURANT
12423 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD M1AML FLORIDA
"6h< Fnd t tMwnett Mae"
Phone PL 9-9518
To AH Greetings
Sea-Craft Distributors, Inc.
mi aim to puasc
TOSS PUAS4M OM SATttPACTION
2300 8.W. 8th STREET PHONE 83-9429
Arabs Obscure Security CouncH
Brood Near Eost.
the GJ. "* "* *
(hi Kesntimi of a Lota] r.
AflUIMt (m
the bees of the
a force prior to,
1. 1964.
(c) CimotiaUhni of a
fencealaw,
taia poobeee el the
to oecer m the nonary j. ^r
of the demarcation line which sen- , the Egyptian ewtroiied patrols by regular Egyptian
Gaza stnp freai the Israeli eon- hwaeh troops."
i> trolled territory" 1*e L4**1
theirs fe-? L ^^^i** ^.^r^ sss^s-s?1
to the Secretary Gen- ""^ "* Ar*> ar*Bde" ** occurred on the border the
era! faeh he wrote hack m No- "^ lhe*e Vn ***, and there is mmeianders would meet aid
ember of lest year the ceneral *"#; comparable in the way of a joint mvestjeaboc. it also
tr*d to draw attentao. to thas theft and danmge done by the Is- &?
tUaaajelj rncmgh, thts report re- raelis. In September be says that
cerred rery httie attention at the 470 meters of irritation pipes, fhe
pouabty hecaeuc the General tmgaters, and 75 animals were
and there' stolen by infiltrators from Egyp-
speetacalar occurrence tian territory: is October 346 me-
the Gaza dash Bowcrer, ters of amgation pipes. 118 camels
and 200 sheep and coats were stol-
en. The truce supervisor speaks of acceptable
it as his duty to cooperate with *hers
the parties in an effort to devise
remedies" and
~I ha\e formed the opinion that,
apart from the measures which take a broader view of the
both sides are taking unilaterally, tine armistice situation
such as
it has been dug up by the British
who base been discussing it with
Genera; Burns as they are' anxious
to strengthen the armistice agree-
The report is concerned with the
teniion on the Israeli-Egyptian bor-
der, particularly along the Gaza
Mi
came to an end last rear.:
although negotiations are
on. it has net yet been renew**.]
There has been a great doff
disc ass ma here, both prrrsJii
public on the four point
of the United Nations Truce I
visor. Some of then are
to the Israelis
not be feasible I
would be subject to r.egotu
but what pleases them .- that I
era! Burns, in puttir.g fo
these proposals, doe? appear I

PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMITE PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
Bonded Uniformed Operators
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
BiMeayne Ex tirmina ting Service. Inc.
3*25 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHONE HI 44401
DOST TOLERATE-ZXTXRMINATZ
QAllTIMGS...
FINCHER MOTORS, W4C.
rr tthmmMk loafer
s au $ satVKf
174tNXSotoWAMM
DOR N MARTIN DRUG CO.
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
5898 Sunset Drive South Miami
YACHTS AND MOTOt VESSELS
Office Pbeae 12 574S OhIsism Phem PI 1.4440
W. F. MH iMfeff
MARINE SURVIYM OASOUNf A DSJKl EN4INES
MS S.W. Nerth Mnr Dri.
P. 0. fox 1718
Bond
Transfer Co^ Inc.
Trucking
1944 N.W. 7th AVENUE
PHONE 2-3144
CORAL WAY
CLEANERS
Coral Gobies
Dry Cleaning Drees Suits. Rugs
and Drapes. All Work On
Promises
*U~ Ml 4-1J4S 244 COtAl WAT
TO Alt...
A AWST MAPPT PASS0TH
THOMPSON BURLAP
SAG COMPANY
BVT ssd SEU
Tfiifinfi swd letw)
3741 H.W. 7w STtHT, HUlW
T.I. If-933S We fwftvr
itwin s
Psirkage <>oods
LOU If G E B A R
Family StyU Meals Served
ENTERTAINMENT
13420 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAML FLORIDA
TO AU (3MZTIMSS
TAMIAMI PtUMBING CO., he.
rnSagk
Cssafy
S2s so. m KwwAT
Phone #AO 74031
A. F. GIVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTAiNT
319 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Phone 3-5373
MIAML FLORIDA
TO AU
. OftffTINOS
DRAPER ELECTRIC
*-wwf flectrfe AspimscM
SAUS ASBVKI
2341 COtAl WAT
MmmM 44017
^
BEST WISHES FOR A
A HAPPY HOLIDAY
FLORIDA FUEL 01
mc
830 N.W. 73rd Sheet
1441
GREETINGS
R. II. Shaddkk
REALTOR
Solos Property Manags**01
Mortoago Loans
2719 Ponce de Leon Bird-
Phone HI 3-2591
CORAL GABLES


ijpAY. APRIL 8, 1955
-Jewlstifhrldriar)
LEGAL NOTICE
T^r COUNTY JUOQE'8 COURT
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
ORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 34927B
VS ESTATE or
a/k/a FAITH
\w
EAHAHNKK. *Va FAITH
1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ui Creditors and All 1'ersot)* Hav-
i-hiini* or Demands Asalnst Bald
Jv'',!,''ad li'i'lJ ot >'ou- re hereby
L i'i ed '"' required to present any
i ui,.I demands which you, or
k r r-f v.-'i, may have against the
.',. .>( KAITH E. GROSS, a/k/a
K II K BARKER, a/k/a FAITH
KWoWlTZ ,1.-,-eased late of Dade
fciiiin Florida, to the Honorable
I'VNK DOWLINCfc County Judjte
iurt- County, and file the same In
offli-e i" ""' l'oun'y Courthouse In
id. Ci.iint.v. Klorlila. within eight
ni.l.'i- months from the date of the
.1 m hln mi ion hereof. Said claims
' demands to contain the legal acl-
' ( ui. claimant and to be sworn
', a ,i,-.i,'.ii aa aforesaid, or same
III kiu'M'i Bee Section 120 of the
I- itrbalr Act.
i)i,lf March 16, AH. 19..o.
E \ C.ROSH
lecutor "f dM 1-aKt will
and Testament of
faith i: i;uoss, a/ka/
KA1TI1 E. IIARNKR. a/k/a
PA1TH LEFKOWITZ,
De,-eased
ll/roN A. F'HIEDMAN
i !, r Executor
l/l-l
LEGAL NOTICi
NOTICE UNDER riCTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
. Intends to reglster"ai.'l nain
HENRY NortT^11, BEFANSK*
4/1-X-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKKBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enKaKe in
TmSwh&'V'J", "iV, f">"* name of
';',,J^'ll PRODUCE, at 2110
N.\\ 13th Avenue. Miami. Intend to
reglster said name with the Clerk of
Florida''' ,""'t "f l>Hde Coun,>.
X'N(1,:NT PALAZZOLO
ORAZlANo MAURO
Partner"
KURT Wellisch
Attorney for Applicants
4/1-8-15-22
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
LOBIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 34009A
. k, BKTATK UK
hoy H I.EVIN, Deceased
' NOTICE TO CREDITOR8
\ All editors and All Persons II.iv-
I'Umi- or Demands Against Said
ii.it' i
1'iMi. and each of you are hereby
Rifted and required to present any
|lm and demand* which yon, or
Her of you. may have against the
,ie ,.f MAX S. LEVIN, deceased
I of I'.td. County. Florida, to the
jioiat County Judges of Dade
|uiit<. and file the same In their of-
fn the County Courthouse In
county. F'|, rid,i, within eight
lenilar months from the date of The
si publication hereof, Said claims
jdcmamls to contain the legal ad-
t>- of llie claimant and to be sworn
Innd pr-. nted as aforesaid, or same
' b.- barred. See Section 733.16 of
1">4m I'm.hate Act.
lint.- M;.rch 14. A.D. 1953.
HERMAN T. 1818
\. Executor of the Last Will
and Testament of
MAX S LEVIN, Dei-eased.
tRMAN T. ISIS
fmnev for Executor
Wl (Congress itldi; Miami, Florida
1-26 4.1-S
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File A-18504
Chapter 20722 Acti of 1M1
Mini; is HEREBY CIVBN that
EI*H KELLEHER holder of Town
City Tux Sale Cartlficate
DM issued Ihe .'list day of May,
1151 hai filed name In my of-
ann has made application for a
deed to be issued thereon. Said
iflrati the following de-
bed property in the County of
|h Statt of Florida, to-wlt:
' Block it. Florida City
I'ror-i, I'la I Book 2, Cage 71.
Township 57 South,
Rang, Rast, in the Town of
Florida City, County of Dade,
State < f 1-V
P" assessment ..t -aid property un-
tbe mill certificate was In the
.i'- of; Estate of Ituth Earle.
Mess said certificate shall lie ie-
.....'I cording to law. the property
; i'i herein w ill be gold t.i tlie
Met Mdder at the Court House
first Monday In the month
I -. which is the 2nd day of
' I I till day of March, IMS.
E B I. i:\TIIKK.MAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Uide County. Florida.
By N i'. KTFJHHKTT.
I edl) Deputy Clerk
r i i -s
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
.uSOT\i'K. Is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
socth 'itd\T,iih? fl;"''"" name of
',,... H-DRIDA CARTS WARE-
11,11 HE- <1 N.W. 2"tl> Street Mi-
tHr, .iHo'.n,^,"1.'" r""'er said name
with the Clerk of the circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida. _
Mt.Kltls ZITKKKM.1N
3/18-23 -4^NKVS,SS
LiOAL HOnu^T
LN -T^E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SNnVloIHr,J.liP,CIAL CIRCUIT,"
*N,D FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR-
!RAi ,N CHANCERY. No 177441
ELIZABETH ZA1.A. IMalntlff
AJ-*B55.ri ZA,-A' defendant
TU.NV?.I.f,fVz!l.BKh,CAT,ON
Klght i'iist S8th Street
c/o Rubin's Restaurant ',
v,.^*w. Vork CMy- N"w V-ork
'' ALFRED F. ZAI.A. are re-
?.U l',?i,"'-v., a CP>' "f >'our Answer
o the BID of Complaint for Divorce on
'isi.-v^Vl.e., :U'"r'"->. Jt>SEI'H
lu ,'.ANTZ' N" ()ne Lincoln
'''""' '">fl'ng. Miami Beach, Florida.
KM file the original in the office of
the Clerk of the above Court on or
before the 20th day of April. 1M5. or
t omplaint will be taken as confessed.
Hated this 10th day t Mar. h, IfU
lv I!. LEATHKRMAN,
< lerk of the Circuit Court
.4 .t> By R- H , IN COUNTY JUDGES COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 30384.B
RE: ESTATE OF
M. .1. tlLICK. IH-iea.ed
N0TiC,f..0.oJ5TENT,&N TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
k... m? '" h.prehy Riven that we
nave Hied: our final report and peti-
tion for Final Discharge as Admln-
,.! ."!!'-'s "f ,hp eW,e of MEYER J.
'Lit K. also known as M. J. ULICK
deceased; and that on the 2nd ttaj of
J?.**'-..:'' "'" ''l'l'lv to the Honorable
W. F. HLANTON. County Judge of
Dade County. Florida, for approval
of said final report and for final dis-
charge as Administrators of the Es-
tate Of MEYER .1. CLICK, also known
as M. J. QL1CK, deceased.
This 25th day of March. 190."..
JACOB FT SUM AN
BHIEL LESOWOHER
r-c.^HAU,'KS LJPPOW
GEORGE CHERTKOF
'Attorney for Administrators
607 Oiyifipla Building, Miami 22, FT-i.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under tin- fictitious name of
RICH KALES, at M N.W. 3rd Street,
Miami. Florida, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit court of Dade County, Florida
JACK REICHMAN (SEAL)
Sole Owner
OEORC.E CHERTKOF
Attorney for Owner
r,n7 Olympla Building. Miami, Florida
I II 4 1-8-15
I'
JHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
o r..HPJCiAL CIRCUIT IN AND
4k?rrDJLC0UNTY' FLORIDA. IN
Di SWJK. No- 177712
11 J:/;'^ n."WSKI. I'lalntlff.
Mr,T,r'i'''-'ASK'- Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
JAN S/l Mil., WSKI
1 I. Al-ln llu
ojas, Provlnoe of Buenos
no- .".'" Argentina
rOl ARE HEREBY notified that a
"' '"i'-i.iimi for Divorce has been
' Sou, and you are requlr-
,,..'ur',n.' '"1,v "f >'oul" Answer or
r K .'.',:;'"1 ,tl" on nun 'LRSHON s MILLER, 420
2"> Road. Miami Beach. Fla..
V,f' il .'I1'.".....rlglnal In the of-
oi the t lerk of the Circuit Court
the 27th day of April.
otherwise the Bill ,,f Complaint
as confessed bv you.
' Miami, Florida, this 18th
reh; *5S, t
E II I.EATHKRMAN.
', '",k "f Ibe.tjrculL Court,.
ade Ct>bnty. Fla.
By R. H. RICE..JR. .
I [..,, Deputy Clerk
- __________
In,,,In
I11 be t.,k. n
Ti'.ttiit
nf
Mil
THNr0T-'E TO CREDITORS
ANr.C0^J-V EDGES' COURT
,."nU FOR' HAAff ^/mhitv,
IL0RIDA.
DADE COUNTY,
~ 'N PROBATE, No. 34953 B
AnTV ^DERIKSEN, Deceased
'c,,,,'''"'"'? al"1 am Person
|tate: '"' 1,e">u"ds Against Said
>)i',;i!-,r""],'M"h "f tUU. are hereby
;1;'1 '"luirod to present any
d demand* v, 1,1,-h you. or
,,(,]' ":'v h-IVH against the
us., ti '.K i;"': EREDERIK8EN,
,"'" "f Dade County, Flor-
" Honorable County Judges
LEGAL NOTICE
The undersigned. Mav l^evin. does
hereby give notice thai on March 19th,
IMS, he sold the business which he
operated under the name of L & L
MEN'S SHOP, at IS N Miami Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, and that he is no
longer associated or in any way con-
nected therewith end that he will not
t>.- responsible for any debts or obli-
gations assumed, contracted or In-
curred by or on behalf of said busi-
ness or any party connected therewith
as of and since the sjjove mentioned
date of sale.
Dated at Miami. I-'lorlda, on Mar,-h
23rd. IMS.
M\X LEVIN
HERMAN l BRETAN
Attorney for Max Levin
72 W. Flacler street
S/tt 4/1-8-15
'N_THE CIRCUIT COURT OF. THE
IVTo n,JAUrPJC.!AL CIRCUIT If/ AND
CHANrFDREVCUNTY' FLORIDA- IN
CHANCERY. fM0 177471
MARY 1-F'EFFKR. Plaintiff
' KS't.^J::l''FKU' f>efendant.
- NT,CE BY PUBLICATION
lo; JESS PFEFFKR
101 old Bergen
Jersey City, New Jersey
that a bill of complaint for divorce DM
iwen riled against you, and vou are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Hill ef Complaint
&.&*.JJ9i!&*JttLa '"ney, MALVIN
EN il.ANDKR, 311 Lincoln Road, Mi-
ami Beach. Florida, and file the orig-
inal answer in the office or the Clerk
or the Circuit Court on or before the
1Mb day of April. IMS, otherwise the
allegations of said bill will be taken as
confessed against you.
DATED this 16th day of March,
A.D. IDoj.
E. B. LEATHKRMAN,
1 'lerk, Circuit Court
/a By K' H' RICE- JR-
a.MlT.25 4/1-8 DepU,y Cterk
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 177422
HERMAN E. COOPER, lialntiff,
vs.
EDNA MAE COOPER, Defendant
_ SI IT mil DIVORCE
"NA MAE C'XR'EU
326 N. 12th Strdi^^^^^^^1"^
Phoenix, Arizona
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are required
to serv,- n cpy of your Answer or
leading to the Bill of (.-omplaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney, henry M
A I.\, 2., is West F'lagler Street, Mi-
ami. Florida, and file the original
Answer ,,r Blending In the office of
the lerk of the circuit Court on ,,.
before the 18th day of April, is:,;, If
y.,u fan to ,io so, Judgment by default
Will be taken against you for the re-
lief demand. ,1 In tlit- Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
faoi.wr<,k ''"' r"ur consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORID1AN.
C AND ORDERED at Miami
tills 10th day of March, A.D.
Florida
1*65.
SB. II. LEA TIIERMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
,. *y M- c- GREEN,
hknrVm'V-,x7n' Uepu,y <1"'k
Attorney for Plaintiff
V1H "' n,'"1"' s""'- -Miami. Florida
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 34746-A
In Re: ESTATE OF
HORACE O. KICHHEIMER.
Deceased
lo All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
restate:
You, and each of you, are herebv
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of HORACE C Rlc|IHI-:iMER,
deceased late of Dade County, F'lorlda,
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same In
their offices In the Countv Courthouse
in Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant to to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be ban.-,I
Date March 24th. A.D. IMS.
ROBERT c KICHHEIMER
H. RICHARD RICHHEIMER
CHARLES W SI'IEIEI.. JR.
As Co-Executors of the Last
Will and Testament of
Horace G. RICHHEIMER,
Deceased
IRWIN E. KoTT
of Myers, Heiiuan & Kaplan
Attorney for co-executors
4-1 -8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBV GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrinir to engage in
business under tin- fictitious name ,,f
L A L MEN'S SHOD, at 12S N Miami
Ave., intends to register said name
with theTlerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
MARVIN TANNER. Sole Owner
HERMAN I CRETAN
Attorney for Applicant
11 W. Flagler St.
1/25 4/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI MOVING AND STORAGE
Colic, at 1741 S.W.'8th St 'Mhtml.
Fla., Intend to register Kaid name with
the Crerkof the Circuit 'Churl of Trade
County, Florida.
.......GEORGE V.. ANDRE
ELIZABETH ANDRE
DAVID KA'1'7.
Attorney for Miami MovtuK 4
Storage" Corp-
4/1-8-15-22
['le of
til
Itede
i Dade
!"> and file the same in
, "" "i the Cnuniv i'.,nit..,,
tin County Courthouse
'""'a- mon.h' J'l"rld". Wthln eight
'lemailu he"o'- Said claims
'"<>?: '.".'"'I'aln the legal ad-
un,l ,lj2",,m"nl i,nrt "> >> "worn
;v,mP"V.'odu" *""eid-
A]',a --"""' "f ,h L*st Wl"
JfiftaT'*^..... nt of
JESSIE Fill
l-t-i
Ri:di:riksen.
Deceased.
- V1.V ,?xecutor
----------------------------------------------------- 'i,---------------------
NOTICE UNDER FICfiTIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
CARROLL AIR DLS TJU B V XIO N
PRODUCTS. CARROLL COOLING
IN'; AND HEATING, at 3606 S.W. th
Street. Miami, Intends to register ssld
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
EDNA M. CARROLL, Owner
MORTON BF:iOEL
Attornev for Applicant
19 W. Flagler St.
4/8-t:,-22-2 _
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. N CHANCERY, No. 177559
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MATILDA BROWNE
304 North Archibald Street
F'ort William. Ontario
Canada
You are hereby notified that a Bill
are he
iiplaifit
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
.~ OF FLORIDA
7.9. AU' T" WHOM THESE ntES-
EN IS bHALL co.ME. GREETINGS;
\\ hereas,
JEROME c. HOFMAYER
EVA B WA,.ES-,IAM'-"-,,,{l"A
EVELVNC0NRAlXM,'rLUK,"A
mUOU, FLORIDA
did on the 2"th day of April, A.D. 1S49,
cause to be Incorporated under the
provisions of Chapter 608. Florida
Statutes, CL'RLEB'S DEPARTMENT
STORE, INC. a corporation, with Its
principal place of business at CORAL
GABLES. DADE COUNTY, in the
State or F'lorlda, and whereas the
prop.-,- officers of such corporation did
OH the 3i)th day of March, A.D. 19.",.".,
cause to be filed in the office of the
Becretar) of state ,,f the State ,>r Flor-
ida, a duly authenticated resolution
adopted by the stockholders under the
provisions of -aid Chapter 60S. Florida
Statutes, showing the dissolution of
such corporation.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of
State does herel,\ certify to the fore-
going and that he is satisfied that the
requirements ,,f law have been com-
plied with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand
and have affixed the Great
Seal of the State of Florida,
at Tallahassee, the Capital,
this the Thirtieth dav of
March, ad. IfSS
R. A CRAY.
(SEAL) Secretary of State
4/8/5.".
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undkrslgned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nan.....f
my-.io HNACKERY, at ISO Oiralda
Avenue. Coral Gables, Florida, intend
to register mid name with the clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOSEPH FOGEL
MYRA FOGEL
4/1-S-1.-.-22
NOTICE UNOFR FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t,, gangs In
business under the fictitious name of
HENRYS, at 420!. g.W. 8th Street,
Intends to register naid name with the
of Complaint for'Divorce has i.een fil- 'Clerk of M- circuit Court of Dad.-
d against \ou, and you are required County, Florida.
to serve a copy of your Answer or
I'll-.,dim; to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney, QEORGE L
KNIGHT. ION Security Building, Mi-
ami, F'k.rlda. U.S.A., and file the orig-
inal Answer or Pleading In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 20th day of April, UK.
If you fail to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will I,,- taken against you for the
relief demanded In the Bill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 15th day of March, A.D.
1 !',.",.
E. B. LEATIIERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
I 'ui,- County. T^orlda
By JOAN coi'RNoYER,
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
GEORGE L. KNIGHT
GEORGE CLARK SMITH
Attorneys for Plaintiff
3-18-25 4/1-8_________________________
Notice by publication
in the circuit court of the
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL flRCUl
rmw.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HANKERS EQUITIES CO.. at 6200
N w 2nd Ave.. Miami. Flotida. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. _____
Ml'RRAY BLOOM___
IRVIN R SCHINDLER
KEVMOCR B LIEBMAN
Attorney for Bankers Equities CO.
4/1-8-15-2J
CIRCUIT OF
IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 17T932
FLORENCE DE I^ANCETT, Plaintiff
JOHN DELANCETT. Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JOHN" DELANCETT,
2664 F:rle Boulevard EaM,
r 'o Slanyon Products,
Svraouse. NY.
To: JOHN DELANCETT,
11 Wlnona Avenue.
Saranac Lake, New York.
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
on the plaintiff's Attorney, GEORGF:
I. KNIGHT, i:so and file the origin-
al Answer or Pleading in the office of
tiie Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 29th day of April, 1*55. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH I LOR I Dl AN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 29th day of March, A.D.
F: B. LEATIIERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By JOAN COCILNOYER.
(Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff
c,F:oltGE L KNIGHT. ESQ.
I00S Security Bldg., Miami 32, Florida
4/1-8-15-22 -
HENRY MARTLNEI.I.I
KESSI.ER & GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
I7XI Weal Flagler Street
4/S-15-22-29
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN/ AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. N CHANCERY, No. 177412
JAMES BREWER, Plaintiff
Vs.
MARY BRF:WEH. Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MARY I1IIEWEK
.1000 S.W. 15th Street
Miami, Florida
You are hereby noiifi.-d thai I Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been fil-
ed against you. and you are required
to st-ryc a cqpy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney. GEORGE A
O'BRIEN. 07 Olympla Building. Mi-
ami, Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 2.".th day of April. 19',.'. If
you fall to do so. Judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be puMMiea osce
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH r'LOlUDlAN.
DONE AND oRDF:RF:i> at ..Miami,
Florida, this 22nd day of March, A.D.
E. 1L JJATHEBMsN.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
Itv WM W. STOCKING.
(Circuit Court Heal) Deputy Clerk
GEORGE A O'BRIEN ,
Attomev for'Plaintiff
607 Olvmpia Building, Miami, Florida
3/25 4/l-S-i:,
PAGE 15 B
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
' NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SILLY'S BAR, al 11,'i N.E 54th St ,
Miami, Fla., Intend to register said
name itli the Clark of thf-rcircuit
urt of Dade County, Florida.

npr p. nULLif AW
(Sole Owners)
HENRY M. CAIN
Attorney for Applicants
251.S W. Flagler St., Miami, Florida
3/18-25 4/1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
E .1 PACK AGIO STORE, at 7029
N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami, Fin intends
to register said name with the Otork
of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida. '
MORRIS D GOLDBERG HENRY M CAIN
Attorney for Applicant
1511 w Flagler St., Miami, Fla.
:: It-Sf 4/1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LE PARISIEN
LE PARISIEN ItESTAl'llAXT
UtANCAIS
at 474 41st Street, Miami Beach, in-
tends to register said name .th the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LE PARISIEN, INC.
A Florida Corp.
THEODORE I NELS4 iN
Attorney for Applicant
.1/18-25 4/1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CUES-WAY CLEANERS & LAUN-
DERETTE, at 2732 S.W. 27th Are..
Miami, intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
HERMAN WEGER
KESSI.ER & GARS
Attorneys for Applicant
itvj w. Flatlet st.
I i- I
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 18384
RE: ESTATE OF
SOPHIE RABLNOWITZ, also known
as SOPHIE HEYERSON and
SOPHIE MEYRISON. Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed my final report and petition for
Final Discharge as executor of the
state of SOPHIE RABINOWITZ, also
known as SOPHIE MEYERSON and
SOPHIE MEYRISON, deceased; and
that on the ISth day of April, Is',. I
will apply to the Honorable W. 1'.
BLANTON, cunty Judge of Dads
County, Florida, for npproval of said
final rc|ort and for final dlscbai
executor Of the estate of SORIIIFI
RABINOWITZ, also known as SOPH-
IE MEYERSON and SOPHIE MEY-
RISON. dec.a-.ed
This 16th day of March, 1955.
GEORGE CHERTKOF
as executor for above estate
t, is--,", 4 1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage m
business under the fictitious name of
AMERICAN MOLDED PLASTICS
COMPANY, at :t;7 N.W. ii'th St.
Miami, Pin., intend to register said
name with the Clerk Of the Circuit
Court of Dad.- countv. Florida.
.1 It I'AI'LEN
HORACE R. BURKE
4/l-8-1.',-L'2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirlna to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PARKOTEL SERVICE, al 241 N E,
3rd Street. Miami. Dad.- County, Flor-
ida, intends to register said name
wins the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dad.- countv. Florida.
LEDA, INC., a Florida corporation
By: s LOUIS WTEISENTHAL
I'resident
Attest; s BERNARD FAI.K
Secretary
STANLEY JOEL LEVINE, ESQ.
Attorney for LEDA, INC
MS Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla.
4/S-15-22-29
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jeni$t> fkrkliain
solicits your lexjcd notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates. ..
Phone 2-4366
ior messenger service
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
COKPOKATION OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
2-4366
,r


T-'ZZ Ml
J^S^APRn,
GLOBAL SHORTS
it 51;
Ml VIA
NEW YORK 'JTA -
t ^ mri h *
BbMii
at the I>'-
of the Unit-
ed Jewa AffoL died early Mar
rr of a heart attack at h liwUj
R pnars nM and kad'km recently
WMM(4 to the post H the UJA-
i ha M m --* baa -.:--
C sort m at i ma ar mi tot ea*
m and Anstnan Jew* fled 1
- :--. -* -.-
a! part was the Last atace en
here they canM lake
New Mexico 5tete lenisiotare
Ovticws ties PaWk Places
BUESNOS ARES JTA The
Argentine Foreign Ministry has
elevated Dr &miri Jaaocia>ky to
the raak of Ambassador Extra
ordaaary. Dr. Jabetiasky. president
of the |ii i f*i i aaial Organrmeion
laraeflta
Minerter
month* ago. npon the nomination
of
Seat nets el 60 TmkH
V1EXXA WVv^^
of CO Zionist leaden ^V3
from tone to 20 years i2i
to a
Genaaay Cf Ictes Carea
Sa*> Par Israel teeeratieas

-
here. Tat

Jewry far 1
?{*Je
. CJaW
* Baa i
- I
the aea to
Mac
lignUnn that
Johns F. Stmms. Jr
the (all by a
the Senate
fern
i
-;
-
:-. gfcta
arht War a
nJ rfficm*
ViJ -
Seaete Hen Heo fee US.
Action ee Heor East Pi
- :
Sub
Israel Rtiaisler Seeks
Receasiaeratiaa ef Pad
-- Vi.- ; -.--,. .-- --.;
to Tmia* Foretga Hammer Faat'
Famaaos ..... caaba* for
ruaanmratni of IsraelTnrkun
wlatini ai near of the Iram-
Tartesh pact whach Israel consid-
ers to be aimed at A. the Tar
-'ported this week.
--*
aal
Lcrge Member of Agencies
V:olote Arrti-Bias legislation
l
*n are
eg the New York State L*
-.nation by accept
Taaisiaa Newspaper Closed
Far Anti-Jewish Article
Tbe French Resi-
dent General of Tunisia has order -
-
.ia.' orxan of tbe Vieux De-
stonr Parry, foftowmg its publica-
tion of a Nazi-like attack oo tbe
Jewi. The artjcie caused consider -
abie anxiety uaocg tbe Jews, and
the Jewish community filed official
pro* The ;
Neo-De*our Party. rr.a>or cational-
the country, hi
sued a statement reaffirming
position that the Jt i-h population
. a- much In integral part of the
country a- the Moslem popuk
HAVE THE MOST
BEAUTIFUL LAWN
THE YEAR-ROUND



?

?
>


t







?


>
? ?

?



>

ECONOMY WITH LESS LABOR
THE EASY KD injector WAY
"LLEO OM fOUN '-.-" MKL.CH S<(TEM
____ '-.* = .-EEO Pat H ZVAV*
K. D. injector uses liquid fertilizer or insecticides
through your sprinkler system, feeding your
lawn plus killing and preventing CHINCH BUGS
and SOD WEB WORMS. Saves both labor and
materials but does the job.
PHONE Oi MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED
FLAGLER HYDROPONICS
32SS W. FLAGLER ST., MIAMI DIAL HI 6-0593
r>
Befan
of four votes.
its eliminate
penahje* ix
of conviction for dt*-
practices.
NUrlar Raelectea Head
Of Ajaericaa Zioaist Coaacil
NEW YOBK -WNSBabbi Irv-
ine Miller was last week reelected
chan-maa of the Ameraeaa Zionut
Coandl at the i! meeting of
the Ceenarii's governing body. Oth-
er officers reeiected were Charles
Bark, former pieaident of Hapoel
Hamurachi, as treasurer; Paul
Goldman, general secretary of the
United Zionist Labor Party, as sec-
retary: and Rabbi Jerome Unger.
executive director.
. sat m*^
Coon,
ffjin ]
'der? win be _
of "delivering report, to the I
Fmbassy. secret meetings a
tribotme money received fr
Israel
MINNEAPOLIS JTA.
J. Jelliga knows a stem-
willing to share it wftJi
Israeli. Mr. Jelliga. r,
process of violin makiig-
which, according t
ties, produces the same
that used in making tbe
famed Stradivar.u-
EASY RIDE
EASY PAY
Buy Your Tires
THE NORTON WAY
TUBELESS TIRE SALE
:-.3 -
All Mojor Brand Original Equipment Tires
SIZE LIST PRICE NO EXCHANGE EXCHANGE
670 a IS 28 55 20 95 1195
710 x 15 31 35 22 95 20 5
760 x 15 34.35 25 35 13J5
800 x 15 3S.20 13 15 2* 15
WHITEWALL TUBELESS SLIGHTLY HIGHER
M.US TX
EASY CREDIT
YOU NAME THE TERMS!
r l(X GETS YOU ROLLING!
\_ AH credit handled by
I Norton Tire Co. You
/ ore not "formed out"
- to o finance company
REMEMBER
vou err tm
FULL
U.S. RUBBER CO.
GUARANTEE
WHBN TOU iUY FROM
NORTON TIRE
NORTON TIRE
FULL CAPS
NEVER LET YOU DOWN!
THOUSANDS
Of
GOOD
USED
TIRES
U.S. ROYAL FULL-CAPS
LOOK LIKE NEW a WEAR LIKE NEW a GUARANTEED LIKE NEW
640
670
710
760
700
800
820
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
Over 30 YMrt ef
Reputable Dealmg
assures YOU of
BETTER
VALUE
BETTER
SERVICE
BETTER
CREDIT TERMS
NORTON
' TIRE ^
6.95
7.93
8.77
9.53
9-50
10.50
10.50
MIAMI
500 W. FlogM
MIAMI
4900 N.W. 2ml Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
orton Pwfsat Tire Co.
1454 AUnw Rend
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th A*?!
SOUTH MIAMI
5930 S. Wmi Wfw7_
U.S. ROYAL TIRE HEADQUARTER!


^
GK ttT IN G S
Radio Doctors
j^th nl Cersl Gablas
Southwest Sect!**
(tad/0 lamuoH suvici
573* S. DIXIE HIGHWAY
Ph.n, MO 1-M77
A Happy fatsaver T* All Ow
friends in* MM
Air Conditioning:
Service, Inc.
24-Hour Service
1118 15th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone IE 8-2348
greetings ro Alt
FLORIDA BURLAP AND
BAG CO., Inc.
Dealers m Burlap ami Caftan logs
Wiping C/ofh New Burlap
3750 N.W. 10th STREET
Phone 18-7634
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY HOLIDAY
ROME MATTRESS
Adelman's Pipe
& Steel Co.
and
Nathan Adelman
Charles Adelman
Ily 4 'overman
AND FAMILIES
EXTEND TO ALL
A HAPPY PASSOVER
Sam Reisner & Max Spatz
2027 N. Miami Ave.
Phone 3-2023
To Our Many Friends
and Acquaintances .
HAPPY PASSOVER
Season's Greetings
Schaff
Preserving
Co., Inc.
1305 N.W. 22nd Street
PHONE 65-9012
E. If. Reynolds INSURANCE
730 INGRAHAM BLDG.
Phone 2-5887


MR. and MRS. L. SILVERMAN
and the
SILVER PAINT COMPANY
BEST WISHES
FOR
A VERY HAPPY
PASSOVER
SHAW BROS.
OIL CO.
Exclusive Distributors el
Pure Oil Company
Products in South-
Eastern Florida
GREETINGS
Palmer's Roofing Company
has carried on continuously
ince 1920 thru "booms,"
"depressions" and hurri-
canes. In a great many
cases it has maintained roofs
'or the same families and
estates thru two generations.
we are not "Super-roofers''
but we make every effort to
do a worthy job. We con-
sider that when we install a
roof it is our responsibility
until it has outlived the term
< years for which the class
of roof was intended.
Sincerely yours.
Bill Palmer
Phone 3-6244
PASSOVER EVE
1H(i CW>D0S?STIU'Q0iN6L'OM>
THE MATZOH TRADITION
By HARRY CUSHING
JTA
The institution of Passover, with
its laws of abstinence from leaven-
ed foods, especially bread, has had
the effect of developing special
kinds of matzoh dishes appropriate
to the week-long festival, for from
the matzoh cake have come several
side products. The simplest defin-
ition for matzoh is bread that is
free from leaven or other foreign
elements. It is made from water
and flour and quickly kneaded and
baked to prevent any possible nat-
ural fermentation. The name
matzoh" is derived from the He-
brew verb root "matzotz" "to com-
press" or "to extract."
Because of its simple ingredi-
ents, matzoh is probably the most
primitive type of bread. The dis-
covery of leavening helped not
only to increase the mass of the
bread, but also to make it more
palatable. From earliest times, mat-
zoh was known as "lechem oni,"
the poonnan's bread ((Deuteron-
omy 16. 3) because of its simple
ngredients and because the poo"
could not wait the many hours re-
quired for tne leavening process
in usual bread.
Because of the ease of prepara-
tion and its readiness to serve, it
was popular when guests arrived
unexpectedly. Such an instance is
described when Abraham was visit-
ed by the angels (Genesis 18, 6). A
similar occasion is mentioned when
Lot was visited by the same an-
gels (Genesis 19. 3). When King
Saul visited the witch of Endor,
the Bible tells us, she "took flour,
and kneaded it, and baked unleav-
ened bread." (Samuel 1:28, 24).
There are indications, according
to seme Bible scholars, that the
eating of unleavened bread was
part of an ancient agricultural
spring festival. It was some time
later, these authorities claim, that
the spring festival was given an
historical significance. The eating
of matzoh is usually tied up with
the story of the Exodus from
Egypt. The people left in such a
great hurry that they did not have
time to prepare the usual leavened
bread and so resorted to baking
unleavened bread (Exodus 12: 34-
39).
The Zohar (Tetzaveh, p. 183b,
Vilna edition of 1882) refers to
mat/oh as "enchamah ilia' ah,"
that is, "heavenly bread," or rath-
er, "heavenly consolation" as an
antidote to the servitude in Egypt
and as a symbol of freedom. Matz-
oh was intended as a cure of Is-
rael's spiritual ills and to prepare
1119 S. W. FIRST STREET
653 COLLINS AVENUE
Miami Beach
Wish for All Their Patrons
and Friends a
Happy Passover
To All Happy Passover
THREE IN ONE MARKET
MEATS VEGETABLES GROCERIES
5*00 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
Phone PI 271
the former slaves of Pharaoh for
the acceptance of the Torah.
Oddly enough, the rule to eat
matzoh during Passover does not
mean that one must eat it all
through the festival. The law is a
prohibition against eating chametz
or foods that have leavening in
them or which may have come in
contact with such prohibited foods.
The "ehovah" or obligation to eat
matzoh applies only to the first
evening of the festival.
The Bible does not give any re-
cipe for the preparation of mat-
zoh. However, the ingredients used
in the making of matzoh, the physi-
cal thickness of the biscuits, and
many other details are described
in the Talmud (Pesachim 35a-
38b). Thus, matzoh may be taken
from flour that comes from wheat,
barley, spelt, rye, and oats. On the
other hand, rice flour, pea flour
and bean flour are excluded, be-
cause all these are incapable of
turning leaven. Though they may
be used for preparing dishes on
Passover they are not generally
used. (Pesachim 35a).
The matzoh ordinarily eaten by
most Jews on Passover is made
from flour known as "kernach min
ha shuk" (flour from the market),
Continued on Page 12,
FOLLOW THE CROWD
COTTAGES
The Cockalorum
Restaurant & Bar
Establish**' 1945
OPEN
8:30 A.M. to 4:00 A.M.
Comp.'efe Liquor Service
Phone 81-67190
13501 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami 38, Florida


**>:
today
TK TOW ESU8UKT
Passover Tradition in America
-5- UH
."a
rr m-
* am ut-
mmm. nr
a hk cant m
h

1 I leixa. ? I. 2
Ijfltinn.-: raoc Tn mi i Aam.
v He nans?
x
M>4<1LEK
?^ In =LJ .Xf
~u^
m-L at fli wry gTui.n I8K fee arv J. Jj: JQ| ^1
! Fia f^2 .aeiiri Maasrr Faaaaafaar jx w^q
*C" Hd^ M. TVmil oat., andea a Iicl S^.'m
c *"&^ MY a Hrf ^Tiir Sum r-. ac
c
J3 JLSSDCLl^S
g:H't';:
3^ z__ :
DOKHOftN PtODOCE
HAW i COWAKY
i M3ST HSJf 3DLE&T
ILL |
0P
BICDTEi'
co. m
ftarita
U Jftfr 5-.
:r
5--J
SEC
3x JB
swricamir
^
-.--
^^
anno*


LmiY APRIL 8, 1955
*Je*isi>rh>rkhnn
Great Men Reflect Their Times
PAGE 3C
. By HERMAN POTOK
Seven Arte
A truly great man is almost al-
t-ays in disharmony with the ener-
into which he k born. He
ads astride the flow of history
ks a giant does a tiny brook, and
ke regards the activities of man
ith a cold, almost cruel ebjectiv-
L His is a profound preoccupa-
Ron *',h fundamentals, with in-
gngibles. with things sensed rath-
than seen. His true passion is
lime but eternity. His love of
m flows not from his belief in
j's perfection but from an
iareness of his imperfections, of
J hopes and dreams, his hungers
Bd strivings,-his achievements and
__es.
If his criticism is at times cruel
is because he more than anyone
tenses deeply how much man
his potentialities, and criti-
is his way of crying out
iamst the waste, of lamenting the
Pagedy of evil striving, of making
futh vivid and alive. It is he, and
j alone, who is able to grasp fully
he depth of the problems facing
j generation,- and, understanding
it problems, it is he who strives,
fith all the gifts granted him by
od, to solve themby talking, by
Reading, by exhorting, by writing,
,. living.
Such ;i man was Moses the son
; MaimonMaimonides. This year
le mark the seven hundred and
^ftieth anniversary of his death.
He was born eight hundred and
venty years ago in the city of Cor-
ova in a Spain ruled by Moors.
finlcr Moorish rule, Jew, Christian
nd Moslem lived peacefully to-
ether in quiet affluence, ,and
hilosophy. science, poetry and
kith flourished with equal
Irength in an atmosphere of sin
fro mutual understanding,
i It was in such surroundings that
laimon set about educating his
pn. He instilled in the boy a pro-
pund love for Jewish learning, a
we that was later in life to help
\m through years of extreme an-
uish and suffering. At the same
ne, the boy was taught mathe-
atios. philology, natural science,
|edicine. logic and metaphysics.
bus. in early life, there was fused
the boy a profound love for his
Mth and a constant hunger for
nowledge. both of which formed
^e foundation stones upon which
erected the structure of his en-
Ire life.
i
The peace of Maimonides' early
Inldhood was shattered in 1148
when Cordova fell into the hands
of the Almohades, a fierce Moham-
medan sect viciously opposed to
the toleration of any faith outside
their own. The synagogue* #f Cor
dova were destroyed, and thaVad-
emies at Lucena and Seville were
Closed. There began years of con-
stant wandering for the family of
Maimon, first throughout Spain for
ten years, then to Fez, then, five
Stars later, to Palestine, then to
Alexandria, and, finally, to Cairo.
The first years in Egypt were
filled with deep tragedy for Mai-
monides. Soon after their arrival
in Egypt, his father died, Maimo-
nides himself fell seriously ill, and
his younger brother, David, whom
he loved deeply and who had a
wife and child, was drowned in a
shipwreck in the Indian Ocean. It
was Maimonides' profound faith
and love of learning which sustain-
ed him during the tragic early
years 'in Egypt. Gradually, how-
ever, the cruel edge of tragedy
blunted. There began the years of
Maimonides' greatest creativity.
Maimonides' Commentary on the
Mishna, begun in Fez, was com-
pleted in Cairo in 1168. Twelve
years later, in November 1180, Mai-
monides completed his "Mishneh
Torah" or "Yad Hachazaka," a
beautifully organized and detailed
code on all of Biblical and Rab-
binic law and religion. It is a vast
work, comprising four enormous
volumes and one thousand chap-
ters. In it, Maimonides set down
in clear and simple Mishnaic He-
brew every significant point of
Jewish law derived from the Bible
and Talmud. Its clarity at once
opened the Talmud to a great num-
ber of Jews to whom the dialectics
of the Talmud were a constant
stumbling block. Jewish law and
faith took on vivid meaning to
scores of Jews, and the Code was
accepted by many with profound
joy. And while European Jewry
was later to accept the "Shulchan
Aruch" of Joseph Karo as its offi-
'clal code of law, the "Mishneh
Torah" of Maimonides remains still
the final source of law for all
Yemenite Jewry.
In the year 1190, ten years after
he finished the Code, Maimonides
completed what is unquestionably
his most famous and most contro-
versial work, "The Guide for the
Continued en Page 13 C
"Guide to the Perplexed" may be a source of spiritual guid-
ance for this young woman, but Passover, 1955, finds her pick-
ing a valuable cotton crop in Israel. There is nothing perplex-
ing to her about the future. The Jewish Stateher people's
new homemakes the Hagaddah a living reality.
HAPPY PASSOVER
Tropical
Paper Box Co.
Manufacturers of
ARTISTIC PAPER BOXES
J Miami International Air Depot
BWg. 144 Phone 88-8459
MIAMI
BEST WISHES
TO MY
JEWISH FRIENDS
M. N. UPP
S. H. KRESS
eft CO.
5-10-25c STORE
1201 Washington Avenue
MIAMI BEACH. FLA,
Sest Pistes $OX ^ ^apmj |Ia*80tar

The Heart of Fashion
in Tropical America
VISIT OUR COMPLETE TOY DEPARTMENT
ARMY-NAVY STORES
VETERAN SURPLUS OUTLET
WE FILL MAIL ORDERS: Addreii all mail orders to 1214 Biacayne Bl>
1220 RISCAYNE OLVD. Pheee 3-3311
(M Block South of Seara)
6301 N.W. 7th AVE. (ECisan (eater) h*ee Ml422
KING MIDAS STOKE (Hieleoh) Phone 88-5343
6254 S.W. 8th ST. (Tamiomi Trail) Phoiu MO 7-3S63
12560 N.E. 6th AVE. Pheat 84-7387
WESTERN MEAT CO.* INC.
WHOLESALE HOME FREEZE
2122 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami
GREETINGS
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
HAPPY HOLIDAY GREETINGS t
AL PFLEUGER ^f
TAXIDERMIST "*
15400 N.E. Sixth Avenue North Miami Phone 816-5991
Fields KuMoni Kovers
AUTO SEAT COVERS TOPS. ETC.
PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE
2341 N. Miami Avenue
Phone 3-2389
PASSOVER GREETINGS
SALES MOTOROLA SERVICE
EDDIE'S RADIO SERVICE
3209 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone 34564
Service On All Makes Auto and Home Radios and Television
TO ALL GREETINGS *
U.S. ROYAL TIRES
AMALIE (Pennsylvania) MOTOR OIL
DADE TIRE CO., Inc.
1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE
Phone 3-8445
MIAMI. FLORIDA
MILWAUKEE BEVERAGES, INC
"BLATZ"
"Milwaukee's Finest Beer"
1344 N.W. 23rd STREET
Phone 65-1351
TO ALL GREETINGS
MIAMI COAL & OIL CO.
and
MIAMI CRYSTAL ICE & COLD STORAGE CO.. INC.
2156 N.W. 11th Avenue Phone 2-7896
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Mobley Garage & Service
quality sum PKoovcrs
(Acres* tree* Shell's Market)
5890 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS .
MUCH HAPPINESS DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON
H O B A R T
Miami Restaurant Equipment
905 N.E. 1st AVENUE
PHONE 9-2655


A*&1
*
TATLR UMSWLIIW CC
Art Revival in Jewish Endeavor
TZ ZJIB wun
TZ
n rg-..".S

.- I
-

Mount Nebo
?3

-*



in
tcft-ffciifok**.-*

FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1955
9**lstn*rkanr>
PAGE 5C
Her Devotion Brought Forth Israel
By ROSf G. JACKS
Ten years after her death, in re-
creating her personality, those who
will gauge her anew. Tney will
come to the conclusion that the
enduring qualities of her character
are bound to establish her immor-
tality-
Hers was a long life, but she
never grew old. Her early years
under parental influences she
was the eldest of eight daughters
of Rabbi and Mrs. Benjamin Szold
of Baltimore laid the foundation
for growth that continued to the
end of her days.
Henrietta Szold's life symbolized \
n ancient Jewish idealism, imple-
mented by American pragmatism
and the practical knowledge that
fosters social betterment. These
traits were brought together by cir-
cumstances of lineage and training;
for Henrietta Siold was born to a
Jewish home where fine Jewish
ideals and practices prevailed, and
he had the benefit of an American
.schooling and the invigorating in-
fluences of the American environ-
ment.
The ethical principles which
guided her conduct remained a
constant in her behavior. Her in-
tegrity, her sense of duty, her re-
I lation to others, all bear testimony
1o fine values which were under-
lying bases in her make-up. Added
to that, y solid education in the
[classics, in mathematics, in botany,
a knowledge of languages and a
[ deeply religious training made a
rich treasury, which she utilized
| to make the most of life within
I the orbit in which she moved.
She was blessed with a strong
physique, wonderful powers of en-
durance, an active powerful mind,
a strong will, with tremendous ca-
pacity for hard work over long
periods at a time. In anyone else,
lihec qualities might have made
nor a tough, stubborn, rock-like,
[rather forbidding personality. But
IHenrietta Szoldthough firm and
la demanding taskmaster for herself
I and ber colleagueswas neverthe-
less tender and considerate, with
more than a generous share of the
milk of human kindness.
Henrietta Szold held no college
degrees, except an honorary de-
cree from the Jewish Institute of
Xeligion and another from Boston
University bestowed upon her
>hortly before her death. She
rote no books on education. Yet
ker influence on Jewish education
is widespread and deeply felt. To
understand this, one must survey
her activities, examine their edu-
cational aspects, as well as include
he* personal pattern of behavior
as an exemplary factor in her con-
tribution to Jewish education. It
must be stated, however, that Jew-
ish education as she understood it
was not of the narrow parochial
variety. She was a spiritual guide
to human, ethical conduct for any-
one of any faith or denomination,
not in the sense of being a mis-
sionary, but through precept mani-
fested by her own personal code
of conduct.
In the 1880's. Miss Szold wrote
a column in the Jewish Messenger
under the pen name of "Shula-
mith.'N Quotations gleaned from,
her articles reveal her attitude on
the prevailing state of affairs in
the Jewish life of that period. *The
extensive fields of Hebrew lore,
philosophy, -.poetry," she wrote,
"and the noble language in which
it is expressed, all have been al-
lowed to remain barren." This, of
course, was meant as a rebuke to
American Jews for neglecting their
rich heritage.
On January 26, 1896, a year be-
fore Theodor Hcrzl called the first
Zionist Congress in Basle, Henri-
etta Szold addressed the Baltimore
Section of the National Council of
Jewish Women on "A Century of
Jewish Thought," in which she
evaluated Zionism and accepted
l the approach for herself as the
answer to the query of what con-
stitutes a modern Jew.
Miss Szold was the architect of
Hadassah in America. Her blue-
print furnished a sound founda-
tion upon which a very large struc-
ture could be built and enlarged
| for the foreseeable future. The or-
! ganization was started with a hand-
j ful of members; it now counts
i three hundred thousand. But the
j original plan has remained essen-
tially the basis of its functions
these forty-three years. Her ap-
proach was always educational. The
mechanics and technique's were
subordinate to the spiritual base,
i The meetings of the organization
were not merely business sessions;
they were devoted to an exchange
Of ideas and the supplying of back-
Continued on Page 8 C
MR. ana* MRS. AL UKMAN el the
HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
1733 N.W. 7th Avt. MIAMI rhone 9 8456
fttend Besl Wight* To All Their Friends and Patrons for A Happy Passover
;;"-'';;; ; ;- -,""'--
Henrietta Szold knew*it would fall upon the shoulders oi youth
to build the new Israel, and youthas thi^ man demonstrates
has accepted its destiny with vigorous aspiration.___________
SINCERE WISHES
TO
-ALL MY
J*WI9H FRIENDS
W. CECIL WATSON
Cleric of Criminal
Court
HAPPY PASSOVER
The Bent the-Market AHorda
at Reasonable Prices
Nathan Alexander; and FaafUy
Hyman, Harry 'k So*
DIXIE CASH MARKET
138 N. W. Ulb Street
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Re*. 1758 N. W. 18th St.
- ;~
GREETINGS -
Herbert Diametu!
i
1340 N.W. 27* Ats.
Miami 35. Flaciak. .
Telephone 14*031
SEA SHELL* 4
FLOWER
"""%. J.".* rv---' v
' *u .
* MOST If Am MflOWl
UST COAST PAVING
COMPANY
ttntttmmns
_
>* i
A Hmppy fmtsorer f Ail 0r
frlemds and fat rant
tARKIN IRVttOPE
MfG.CO.
1740 S.W. 214 LANE
MIAMI --
MNMeBHStt
Harry Beaton
... ....xirV>. i...--
*.-
Sincere Wishes to All Our
Relatives and Friends ior
A Happy Passover
i
Mr. and Mrs.
George Chertkof
AMD FAMILY
Now 2 Location* To Sarva You
Warsfaaw-Settle
PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES
Star. No. 1
23*0 Ponca Da Loon Boulevard
Phono mi a-teot
Mora No. a
Oaral OMM*M Buy Terminal
Wftofro HI ajO"5H
Also Open Bvenln^a and Sunaawa
rTcriptina Pitta* Promptly
Oeamotkn Cam*.. Oina
FHicaMetfi Arfbrn. Helena Rublnaleta
PFIEE DCLIVKRV
>*"**
wvyywwr
A MCfT HAPPY
PASSdVER lbiALL:.
Le Bon Cleaners
& Laundry
Irving Komicks
2S N.W. 5th STREET
2-5114
.- A Most Happy Passover
To AU Our frlda
and Patrem
FOX BRAKE SERVICE
2828 H. C
Are.
To All My friends and Acquaintances
A Most Nappy Passover
Fred B. Hartnett
-<
2836 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables
SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
EARNEST 0\ I ItSI III I I
AND ASSOCIATES OF THE
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE
BIST WISHES TOn A HAPPT PASSOVER
HARRIS FOOD PRODUCTS
Manufacturer, and Distributor.
MAYONNAISE PICKLES CONDIMENTS
4421 N.W. 23rd Avo. Miami, Florida
SPICES
Ph. 64-9747
HAPPY PASSOVER
FROM
IMHKII
MIAMI COCA-COLA
BOTTLING COMPANY
301 N.W. 29th Street
AMERICA'S HEADQUARTERS
FOR
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT
Supplies, Furnishings, Equipment
f e r
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, CLUBS, RESORTS,
SCHOOLS, HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS
such as
CHINAWARE, GLASSWARE, SILVERWARE, ETC.
EDWARD DON & COMPANY
Phone 2-3125
1400 N. MIAMI AVE. MIAMI 32, FLA.
*4 SILL WRIOLEY of
WRIGIEY ENGRAVING COMPANY *
WISMIS MIS MANY IIWISH MINDS A MOST HAPPT PASSOVtU
.......
SINCERE WISHES FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER
-
-?

*
-
BARNETTS INC.
184 NX. First Street
MIAMI'S FINEST OFFICE SUPPLE*
MR. AND MRS. H. A. SILVERS AND FAMILY
of the
B & W ELECTRIC CORPORATION
555 NORTH. MIAMI AVENUE
EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR A
MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
; '"'



> s
- yesKrva Uiwvcufty on ike Rise
J^ ^TJ-W ZP-O .'^r
J.KUM
f s. i iitr

WAITS L HEAOiFT.
**"*^*^*^**^^fc^
S^v**^vW^' WV>VWV^V'
far*

MAMBUKE,
aWNOLMAM KBU0 A. RAW j f^n^
Electric
:
mmamat ?c ah
L I. IfATHOHAM
0ADE COOITT
covnr house
Mi
'V*>'vv^'V^'VWVW'
Co.
.:.
ADRIAN MrfDKI COMF
APPArS<$ COUNSi


prr>AV. APRIL 8, 1955

*Jewlst ricrkUan
PAGE 7 C
The Passover Question Box
By RABBI |A^UEL J. FOX
JTA
j, if a eo*tom among wm
EL. to make the metso* round
|jn hepe?
T,e sources.trace this u8tora
U to the Biblical text in which
. original matros of the Jews in
vot are described as "cakes of
Cms" by using the term "UgotH"
iodus 12:30). Cakes are usually
Ld in form and thus it is deriv-
[ that matzos should be circular
Jform From a practical stand-
Irtt it seems that dough which
rolled by hand implements
Lcs itself more readily and"
quickly in a round form.
hy re the mattes baked In thin
orms instead, of thick ones?
m, the first place the matzo was
Lbe representative of the bread
[the poor A thick loaf is not
licative of the bread of the poor.
rthermore. it is claimed on a
-hnical basis that a thin matzo
In loss danger of fermenting than
Ihi'ck one. The important char-
:enstic of the matzo from the
Jinical standpoint is that all pre-
ptions be taken lest the dough
eh a state of fermentation which
aild interfere with its use for
f over Keeping the matzos thin
jeguards us against this danger.
by i$ one of the pieces of matio
Lreken In two sections before the
bctual Hagaadah is recited?
The text of the Haggadah begins
[pointing to the matzo and say-
Behind, the bread of the
." A poor man never consum-
| all of his bread at one time. He
nld always break off a piece to
over until the next meal lest
fcre be no bread for his next
tal. Thus, before the recitation
(this portion, the matzo is actual-
] broken and one part put aside
limitation of the poor man.
there are also the Kabbahsts
claim that breaking the matzo
fa symbol of the need for man
Break the power of the spirit of
which lurks over him and
him on to evil acts. Breaking
matzo shows man he has the
jser to break the course of evil
[ h;- hands and that it becomes
brittle substance when the ego-
ntric sense of pride is left out of
like the leavening of the matzo
I the matzo without leavening be-
comes brittle is in the hands of
man, so does the evil temptation
without pride become powerless
over the mind of man.
Is it Proper to have a public Seder
in the synagogue or Is It prefer-
abte to have one's own Seder at
home?'
The direct answer to this ques-
tion should only be given after
analyzing the two alternatives:
what kind of Seder is available at
home and what kind is available
at the synagogue'. It is claimed by
many that in the early history of
the Jewish people, especially in
Babylonia and among the Sephar-
dic Jews, a public Seder in the
synagogue vestry was customary.
The' reason is a simple one. as his-
torians point out. Many were un-
able to conduct their own Seders
because of lack of knowledge or
facility and the public"Seder, like
the public Kiddush and the public
Habdalah would reach the mass
who otherwise would have no
Seder at all.
It must also be understood that
Judaism never aimed to limit all
religious practice to the synagogue.
As a matter of fact a great deal
of emphasis is given in the vari-
ous codes to the necessity of ob-
serving the religious practices at
home. A Jewish life where all the
religion is confined to the walls
of the synagogue leaving the home
devoid of all religious activity is
not the Jewish life envisaged by
the leaders and teachers of Israel.
For this reason home Seders are
encouraged although public Seders
are still maintained by some insti-
tutions to assist those who find
home Seder's impossible for vari-
ous reasons.
Why is part Of the Haggadah recit-
ed before the meal and part re-
cited after the meal?
What is most significant in re-
gard to this question is that the
parts of the Hallel which during
the worship service in the syna-
gogue are recited together, are
split into two partsone part be-
ing recited before the meal and
one part after the meal. A prac-
tical reason could easily be that it
was the intention of the leaders
of our rituals not to burden the
young ones with too much of the
ritual at one time. Breaking it up
into two sections relieves the
monotony for the children.
The Rabbinic commentaries in-
sist that a great deal more lies be-
hind this break, especially sinee
even Hallel is broken in two. They
claim that the first part of the
Seder deals with our physical re-
lease..frorn bondage and the Hallel
section, that is recited then, also
deals mainly with the physical
characteristics of the Exodus. The
second section deals more with
matters of the spirit involving our
spiritual gains from freedom. Also,
they claim, that the first part deals
with the freedom gained in the
past while the second half speaks
more of the hope for the redemp-
tion of Israel in the future through
the Messiah, and the final deliver-
ance for all mankind.
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
DENMARK'S ART STONE
StructuralOrnamental
Modern Mantels Oarage Grille Garden Sett Pottery -Stone Plaster
12351 N.W. SEVENTH AVENUE PHONE 84-4529
, f
^ .--.,.: IHjtllU.nri.a i-fi
>* nN'H W'
Goodwin J. Knight, Governor
of California, greeted Ameri-
can Jewry in a "Message to
Israel" broadcast on the oc-
casion of the biennial assem-
bly of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, which
met in Los Angeles recently.
This kind of spiritual partici-
pation on non-sectarian lines
represents the strength of the
American people and demon-
strates their desire to remain
united in a world now war-
ring for men's minds. Pass-
over, 1955, symbolizes Amer-
ican Jewry's eternal concern
with the meaning of freedom,
and, in this Tercentenary
year, points out their invalu-
able contribution to this na-
tion's guest for independence
and self-determination.
|A HAPPY PASSOVER
|TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
J* Bdldl COIFFURE DESIGNER

Miracle Mile, Corel Softies. Ph. HI 6-25*5 .
o 13 heooVed, little tSver. ~ti. 14-9S25
e forty-one, Miami Beach. Ph. JE 1-6531
Mr. and Mrs. ARTHUR APPLE
and Sons LARRY and JEFFREY
of the
ASSOUATED PHOTOGRAPHERS
Extend Greetings for a Happy Passover _______
PERSONAL
Large in the sense of tinonciol responsibility vet smoll
enough to thot each estate, trust fund ond investment portfolio
receives the vitol personal attention of our senior officers.
SECURITY TRUST COMPANY
LDVMEY hopkins. Chairman
osckh r. miller, frtudant
Sborelsnd Building
Miami, Florida
119 East Flailee Si.
Tel. 824*61
icvern r*vtTce>M
Exchuivly A TruM ImUnatUa
..... is mi i mil i i "
See er Phone Me
NAT GANS
Ph. 3-461* HI 6-9981
Lift INSURANCE MUDS
Metropolitan life Inference Co.
3200 S.W. 3rd ave.-"af 5 fetors"
\wesr side
ROUND
NEWYORK
CALL OUR MIAMI
OFFICE 3-5069,
I YOUR LOCAL
, TRAVEL
REPRESENTATIVE,
OR TELETYPE
N Y 1-3601
SH1LTON
MY BOTH
i's____
Teletype NY 1-3601
~ i53L_
Comfortable Room]
Sensible Rafes|' "
TV Availablejf
Air Conditioning,
Central location*
Fin* Food ^_____
.' Friendly Hospitality
Conventions;
Garage ^^^ \
(At the SheHofi
Enjoy the Free:
Pool ond _
Mont* ffOserV.
-."towr
f 7JK -
Si SUM TO TjB B ,TO* AT
OVAL OUST
GREET-IN09M
DEE RIDINGS
Smith Hamilton Shop
GRINDING SERVICE
231 S.W. 8th STREET PHONE 3-2S09
^

GREETINGS
Your Local Ford Dealer
HUSKAMP MOTOR CO.
4585 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHONE MO 7-6471
CORAL GABLES
;
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF
MIAMI, INC.
Wholesale Produce Crate to Carload
1229 N. W. 21st Street Phone 3-6491
SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
ERIC G. DIETSCH
*
PAINTING AND DECORATING
1658 N.W. 19th STMET PHONE 65-8911
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet, Saul and "Bubby" Genet
5101 Lakeview Drive
EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL
FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO.
Formerly
MTLLER-LENFESTEY SUPPLY CO.
127 N. E. 27th Street Phono 82-5484
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
Mr. and Mrs. Beck
of the
APEX CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
Phone 2-2833
Capt. E.V. Rickenbacker
Chairman of the Board of Ml
Eastern Air Lines
joins with the entire EAL Family
in wishing our good friends a
Very Happy New Year


MEMHETTJISZOLO: lEHffli BROUGHT FORTH Eft-
? ~jei*+sak 7- Al
ABE AIJ.I.V
BUHCHE 4S
IfWIS
L-
I'm at
Fossett's Prescription Pfcormacy
Javcosweas Sen*i
>MM In
i
ii
:rw

fW VH.
TOU1 7IAIS7CI PBOBLEM8
BRIDGES TRANSFER CO.

UIT7.
:-r*a
CIEETIKGS
VKVKTIA* SUVHI STATION
in
i
The Farr Family
EXTENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
T W
tso
WITH TNI
MIIACLI WIMI
Overhead Door Company of Mia, be
TO ALL
A MOST
HAJfT
- 3*& pofecoLzhr to
lo to*
Roche
7111
PL MU
T
Kt-Sttt
t
i
*
i
:
:
i
II
i
and to
FtrrT
B1SC
to bo Of!
**p* r**
asd oomc*
cod
sponsored by--Ao
Fair Toao

OK (-14714


>AY. APBfl. 8, 19S5
+Jmls*thr*mui
PAGE 9C
9H UNIVERSITY EMERGING 11H GHtti
Confinotd from Pao* e C
Lee the institution also acquir-
l,he' southwest corner of 185th
land Amsterdam at*. In addi-
the university h$f\ acquired
_e buildings on West 188th st.,
Jjch house its community service
lision and psychological clinic.
j,e new dormitory will allevi-
Ihe present tight housing prob-
i existing at the university. The
existing dormitories accommo-
a 430 out-of-town residents; but
the past 10 years, as a result of
I extensive academic and physi-
expansion program, Yeshiva
[jversitv's enrollment has in-
used from less than 1,000 to
' than 2.500.
he new dormitory will serve
main academic center of the
Iversity. where nine of its 12
lisions are located: Rabbi Isaac
Ihanan Theological Seminary,
liege of Arts and Science, Teach-
] institute for Men, Harry Fisch-
I School for Higher Jewish
Idies. Bernard Revel Graduate
tool. School of Education and
nmunity Administration, Can-
Training Institute, Israeli
ititute. Institute of Mathematics,
Talmudical Academy, Manhat-
, branch. These schools have
ne 1,300 students, about half of
university's total enrollment
the major portion of its desi-
hl -Indents.-
iddition to the extensive ex-
nsion at its present location, the
Iversity is constructing a $10
hlion medical college in the
onx. al Pclham Parkway South,
istchester rd. and Seminole ave.,
[part of a S25 million medical-
pchin'.* center. The Albert Ein-
in College of Medicine will be
pipli-ted in the summer and will
nit it- fir.-t class in September
r Yeshiva University teach-
er- ;in> located at 253 Lex-
feton ave. in Manhattan, which
acquired last spring to house
new Stern College for Women,
hers Institute for Women is
located there. In Brooklyn,
Intral Yeshiva High School for
- i- situated at 2301 Snyder
. and Brooklyn Talmudical
ilemy, at 2270 Church ave. The
htltute of Mathematics also con-
ucts lectures at various centers
kroughout the city.
Yeshiva University, the first
perican University under Jewish
uspices, traces its origin to 1886
iith the establishment of the Eitz
The American Jewish scene is a source of constant wonder-
ment, for out of the well-spring of its people stems a spiritual
strength that silently guides the destiny of this nation. Here,
Eddie Cantor, an ardent spokesman for Jewry's ancient tra-
dition, addresses Friday evening services at a B'nai B'rith
Center in Rochester, Minn. The spirit of Passover emphasizes
this traditional strength as a living aspect of the American
scene.
Chaim Yeshiva (a school for reli-
gious studies) and the Rabbi Isaac
Elchanan Theological Seminary
founded in 1896
From its humble beginnings as
a small theological seminary on
New York's lower East Side, Yesh-
iva University has developed into
an accredited university with 12
schools and divisions, four auxil-
iary services and four scholarly
publications. It is educating in the
arts, .sciences and Jewish learning
more than 2,500 men and women
students from all parts of the Unit-
ed States and abroad who are pur-
suing courses of study leading to
15 different graduate and under-
graduate degrees.
The development of Yeshiva Uni-
versity parallels that of other great
American universities, such as
Harvard, Yale and Princeton,
which also started as theological
seminaries and over the years grad-
ually broadened their scope of edu-
cational activity.
The university has four auxiliary
services: a community service di-
vision, psychological clinic, audio-
visual service and educational serv-
j ice bureau. four noteworthy schol-
j arly publications emanate from the
University: "Horeb," "Talpioth"
and "Sura" in Hebrew, and the in-
ternationally renowned mathemat-
ical journal "Scripta Mathematical'
Yeshiva University is widely
known for the calibre of its aca-
I domic program, and its graduates
| have compiled outstanding records
of acievement in many fields of
learning. Graduates of Yeshiva
University are engaged in business,
government, Jewish and general
education, law, rabbinate, science,
social work and other professions.
0 i ( i | i
i1
TEPEE
CLUB
s-
S722 s.w. Mi mm
Nmm MO 1-WM
A Hippy Passover J* All Our
Friends and Patrons
[krebs studio of furniture
and antiques
321 N.E. 7Vth STRUT
Phont 14-412*
A Happy Passover lo all
Our Friends and Patrons
Darby's Restaurant

216 Lincoln Road
A IWr P.si.*r U AH Oar
WmJi ana" Pefreet
TWIN-CITY TRANSIT
CO., INC.
S2S ALTON ROAR
3 MfAM MAC*
1. JtOWl, PVM.
DADE UNDERWRITERS INSURANCE AGENCY
?!* 0. Hollander
Complete Insurance Service
3194 IISCAYNE 10UUVAID WO 3-***2
Bay-Bee Diaper Service
"(H.ril MIAMI'S MIIT
An fxcfatve Umdry tor Diaptrs **4 Baby Clotnes
1111 N.W. 10* AVWtJ! rH0Mt *-S5ft
Carpel Laying and Repairing
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED
ACK BCG CLBAWKHS
FURNITURE CLEANING
Compliments of the Season
1
CORAL CABLU
141 t. Fl.jler V III '|\ 256 Miracle Mil.
THE SHOiS YOWVl KNOWN AND LOVED FOR YEARS

TO ALL GREETINGS
RUSSELL HOUSE MOVERS
BONDEDINSURED
"No Substitute lor Experience"
PHONE PL 7-4978 ;
7250 N.W. 1st AVE. MIAMI, FLORIDA
GREETINGS
H0LLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 7Vth STREET at 7th AVENUE
THE BEST OF FOODS With Friendly Service
Air Conditioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
SEASON'S GREETINGS
H. and W. B. Drew Company
PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS
2812 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phones HI 8-6156 HI 8-0060
CORAL GABLES, FLA.
GREETINGS TO ALL
\ ilaro Painting tfompanu
Your Satisfaction Our Measure
1170 S.W. 6th STREET PHONE 82-*15
ft
MERCURY LITHOGRAPHING CO.
545 N. W. 5th Street Miami, Florida
Telephone 82-6567
EXPERTS IN MULTICOLOR OFFSET
Veer letfrfecffae Oer Meeiere"
PICI-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS
3466 N. Miami Avenue
Phone 62-1343
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
FLORIDA MACHINERY CORP.
Contractor Equipment
Woodworking and Metal working Machinery
316 S.W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE
PHONE S-0647
I
A Most Honey Fossever U All
Wont You
Hmv-m-Tmmpm

ei
* ft
i They're Bettei
Ell Witt
73 N.W. Bqhth Street Poo SUltS


V.S=i2KI

an Lu am mar rm sua
*rr:^r t : : ? :
SftlTIEII
% m
it ME- n t
MMr u
"*"J"~ !' AJAfTtC lUI! Ill :
V TtWIlMl I""" liiui I
'tta i uuuuiuu: 1 oe nr Manii
wttr n wwa airanuir urii
eutfK 1 > wr auntir xn
**- &m 73n
^ CLASS L* *tl,,r **"
^
f ait t m"
1* *
- *C2=T H^^""
HB* nc*BT lmit*.|i
MM1IU i m^-nfc-----
t A HIES
UJNi'ANX V AU11H ZJK
-. k-
ncMdou

n:n




)AY. APRIL 8. 195S
PAGE I1C
I ARTISTIC RENAISSANCE IN
Iter
Continued from Page 4 C
mpletely rejected the fine art*.
Teer nonseni* At least one au-
inritv who categorically denies
is false, if widely believed, no-
is the outstanding historian,
,id Kaufmann who asserted that
alleged bias of the Synagogue
jnst art was "a myth which the
,ofs of literature and of the pre-
art objects have long ago
spelled."
H is nevertheless, true that our
lWih leaders in America have
,lv lately begun to take an inter-
1in the arts. The first to profit
' this interest was architecture
r the building lull of the De-
ision Era and the last war there
a sorely felt need for new
nagogucs. community centers,
I and so forth. Luckily, archi-
ls were, as a rule, allowed to
ect buildings endowed with the
itural beauty that emanates from
motional simplicityonly in rare
stances did they have to explain
their patrons that the ginger-
tad styles of the past would be
irribly obsolete in mid-twentieth
intury America.
But whereas the holders of the
irse strings are bound to be
/are of the changes in building
yles they Just have to keep their
es open while walking in the
eet< not all of them, and per-
is few. may have spent much
ie In museums, and have had
jny heart-to-heart talks with ar-
ts. Yet there was a need \o d.ec-
e the miles and miles of ce-
rt walls and glass windows that
gone up since V-J day, and
problems arose that, had never
re perplexed civic leaders
...i coast to coast. Should the
ills be covered with murals, or
jould they be embellished with
famed oil painting? Would it be
Ivisable to introduce stained
is windows, and should there
a piece of sculpture on the
ide, or above the main en-
jnce?
And if artists were to be com-
oned. who should select them,
id on what basis? The easiest
ilulion was to let the architect do
ie choosingand the most dan-
;rous. For a man may be an ex-
illent architect, without being an
ithority on contemporary paint-
g and sculpture, or his prefer-
ices might be diametrically op-
tsed to those of his clients. I, for
ine, believe, that any room, wheth-
|r public or private, should mir-
ir the taste of those who occupy
it^ rather than that of outsiders, heard too many Jewish leaden
S'bTudZ? r enli<*tened comP'ain ^at the, *re noTsat,"
tney De. It should, however*.mirror
the taste of the most advanced
member of the family unit, or civic
group. A rabbi, for instance, would
do well if he were to consult with
those members of his congregation
who, on account of their special
education, or wide experiences, do"
not merely "know what they like"
but also have made efforts to like
what is known. Everybody will ad-
mit that it takes years to develop
an ear for the subtleties and in-
tricacies of mysic, yet few people
are willing to concede that the im-
portance and significance of a work
of the visual arta cannot be probed
by an untrained eye in a fraction
of a minute, either.
And who shall the artist be? It
would be absurd to suggest that
he has to be a "good" Jew to do
a good job. In fact, he need not be
a Jew at all, as can be proven by
the work done by several Gentile
artists for synagogues in Queens
(New York), Springfield, Massa- j known figure may be inferior or.
fied with what they" had gotten,
that they had been misled or
cheated, that a certain mural or
piece of sculpture had led to vio-
lent dissensions among the mem-
bership almost to the point of
causing an exodus of the dissent-
ers, and so forth. It is, of course,
impossible to please everybody.
But it is enough if a few basic
principles are scrupulously observ-
ed: A work of art must be chosen
to fit the requirements of a room
(it must be dignified and serene,
if to be placed in a synagogue, but
it should be gay and cheerful if de-
signed to decorate a classroom for
children.)
It should be a good work of art
(and here you need not be shy
about consulting several experts if
you are not sure of yourself). But
it need not be expensive. Better
concentrate on the quality of the
work than on the artist's name
the work of an internationally
chusetts, and other places. If he
happens to be Jewish, he need not
be either a nationalist or a believ-
er; it would be nonsensical to
equate excellence in artistic mat-
ter with the patriotism or personal
piety of an artist. What is needed
to produce satisfactory results is
knowledge coupled with crafts-
i manship. To achieve more than a
' competently executed piece of art,
however, a noble soul must live in
jthe artist. To quote Michelangelo:
"True art is made noble and re-
ligious by the mind producing it.
For those who feel it, nothing
makes the soul so religious and
pure as the- endeavor to create
| something perfect, for God is per-
fection, and whoever strives after
perfection is striving for some-
thing divine."
The very great artist is, of
course, rare, but the divine spark
can be felt'even in lesser men, and
it is important to distinguish the
divinely inspired man from the
commercial artist whether he
makes a portrait, or produces
works for churches and syna-
gogues. Fortunately, it is not so
difficult to spot the real artist, for
it is he alone who produces art
that is primarily vision, not photo-
graphy; re-creation, not imitation.
I would like to urge all of those
who plan to adorn a synagogue, a
center, a clubroom, and the like
to plan their steps very carefully,
and without haste. For I have
perhaps, not fitting the particular
requirements, while a local artist,
or a young, relatively unknown
man or woman may be able to
give you exactly what you need.
Choose a work of art with the
same care which you would select
a mate. If you fall in love with it
at first sight, you can be more
sure that you have chosen well.
Raikin Ben-Ari recently di-
rected the pageant, "The
Place of Understanding." On
the occasion of Passover,
1955, this theme lies at the
root of all people's drive to-
ward freedom.
SHELL'S SUPER MARKET
WORLD'S LARGEST SUPER STORE
5941 N.W. Seventh AVenue Phone 891676
The Public Learns Quickly Where To Shop Best
In Edison CenterOpen Sundays
GKttTIMGS
test
tieiriiTi
UAHvfACtuttts
INSECT WIRE SCREENING
ALUMINUM BRONZE GALVANIZED
*
9754 NORTHWEST 54th ST.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Nef f
Machinery, Inc.
CONSTRUCTION
WOODWORKING
INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY
455 N.W. 26th Street
GREETINGS
Phone 3-8758
CHARLES SEVERO, Mgr.
Est. 1922
Empire Employment
Agency
CULINARY AGENCY OF
FLORIDA
714 N. E. First Avenue
LICENSED AND BONDED
Specializing in
HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND
CLUB EMPLOYEES
GREETINGS
Hollopeter
& Post, Inc.
REAL ESTATE
SALES & RENTALS
151 N.E. 3rd Street
Phone 3-7371
FENIMORE APARTMENT HOTEL
1200 EUCLID AVENUE
PHONE JE 1-tttl
ATLANTIC ENGINEERING CO.
CONSULTING ENGINEERS
AND LAND SURVEYORS
4027 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
I*
Passover Greetings
To Our Many friends
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Pelle
and DONNA SUSAN
I
TO ALL GREETINGS
SKINNER ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS
1131 N.W. 21st AVENUE PHONE 63-3583
To All My Friends and Patrons ... 4 Most Happy Passover
GEORGE B. FELLER
SAKtZt ORIGINALS Manufacturers of Exclusive Sportswear, Beachwear
2621 N.W. 2nd AVENUE, MIAMI 37, FLORIDA PH. 2-2661
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Miami Battery Exchange
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
5700 N.W. 17th AVENUE
Phone PL 8-8791
R. K. Cooper, Inc.
TO ALL HAPPY PASSOVER
2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
Phone 83-4654
Greefings...
TO ALL GREETINGS ,
LAWRENCE LUMBER CO.
F. H. A. FINANCING
667 N.W. 14th Street Miami 1. Florida
PHONE 3-34S3
TO ALL GREETINOS
HENRY A. POHL. INC.. Stele Distributors
GRAY MARINE MOTORS
CONTINENTAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINES
GASOLINE and DIESEL
410 N. E. 13th Street Phono, 2-1577
TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS .
PASSOVER GREETINGS
WALKER CASKET COMPANY
286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715
HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
John V. Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr.
4 Months At* Liability Policy
266 Almeria Avenue Phone PL 8-8715


* =
==
**iti
TSi" zxm iocs jc H-Tkbs wst skc?
I "S. A*1 '34*: V? "2
FESmtVPBHEl IK HIZII
'.
arm m wri- *

mm

*< 'ii mirjrfi ? W~t

: I i : :
Ail FIOMIA SKTY C0*AMY
%k
EL
WLIJC 2. ?^HE*
;iii::i;i
I*-- lainat fcWBmjt Ttania Mil Twriafffl
weak: Btzjrzz. t. -mxt*
zv Irunn. Sb-cjw jt Twrmm "snot PI '-CtL
He pa" an. k m i^fees fv Mb
E -1BW Awl TUT -; fte II III 1<
lrio-iflBC e bm a


ear
If* c
*l-^Cf UlTINr t KOKA1II6
*.-inr
* vaa
r-Brir.iOEB!" 1b o* -?t -i>unt
Of stui waTf na-
il
U{
-
---- ^
-
-<* hex- *i'-- Jm -i ut-r~
V. 'tr 't*tJl MAM =_;#.-*
FREEMAN'S
: : t I I
:: .n "A3
B lr> r^rtfc =inn* .522

:S>75 O&TTC?
r/t*

Z-Z3K AJO ?AJG7
Wind fide
Co.
r-H
JJs3_
FO A EA7T7 FAS8CV2
cttsh cc*o*7*nr
f I c f r
-S7St
METAWC
ENCMLUBHG CO.
r Airy Meet*
Kefs Awninq
RADIATORS 72
!
!
North American
AIRLINES
r mi
flil tit'
TO ALL...A
HAPPY HOLIDAY
I
' a s Aft* i t
ttTiacs
TO AIL
RtKirw.
'
*.?**
W*M
fl


mv APRIL 8, 1955
^Jewish fUrkUnr
PAGE 13 C
1ST MEN REFLECT THE SPIWT BF!.,.,
asc
I
iContinoed from Pe 3 C
Ltd." was written'as an
. to answer the perplexities
nHng men whose de*p-rWfl
had ,'>me inlo Conflict' with
,w spirit of pHit0W>pTly anrJ
faith was being threatened
answers could not be
to the questions and doc-
poTd by philosophy. The
of the answers offered by
onides on the history of reli-
and secular thought is tacit
n'cc of their originality and
tv. Maimonjdes' detailed ac-
of Mohammedan philosophy,
tempt to explain away Bibli-
ritTirppomorppisiM. his con-
,f miracles, angels, prophecy,
xrtrine that God can be de-
onl) ncgalivebL his unshake-
hal faith and Reason I
10 tho iamc truth, his rejec- j
I \,, inlie's concept of the '
-1} of the universe which
d make Aristotle palatable to
Christian theologians, his at-
s tu understand logically the
ed Law of Godall of these,
ying degress of importance,
need centuries of religious
secular thought. Christian
s such as Alexander of
William of Auvergne. Al-
Magnus and.Thomas Aquin-
ere all influenced by the
s were Baruch Spinoza,
Maimon, Moses Mendel-
and countless other less bril-
men who made the Guide the
of their thinking and living.
ay, there is much in the
that is outdated. The per-
ies facing modern man are
lerably different from those
faced Maimonides. We do
orrv about what shape or
life will take in the future
but whether life on our own
has any real meaning. We
worry about which faith is
ore valid but whether faith
valid. We are not troubled
anthropomorphisms of the
but by whether or not the
is truly the revealed Word
. We do not trouble our-
about the doctrine of the
t> ot the universe but about
long our own little world will
We are in the grip of forces
e of which Maimonides never
ed. But if it is true that
lutions of the Guide are no
r completely valid for our
it is equally true that the
of the Guide, and the funda-
hon
~~-
HUNTER LYON, INC.
901 So. Miami Ave.
3-3331
INSURANCE
TO ALL GREETINGS
THE MIAMI AGENCY. INC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
I. II. WOODSMALL, JR.
682 N.E. 124th St North Miami Phone 84-0615
This Israeli youngster is absorbed in the movement of a
modern diesel-driven train of the Tel Aviv-Hadere Railway.
For him, the flaming miracle of a reborn Jewish State lies in
the woof and fabric of his native spirit At Passover, and ev-
ery day, Israel works to make of his life an existence for which
his people hoped and dreamed during twenty centuries of
exile.
mental concepts which underlie it
are as valid today as they have
always been in the past and as they
will unquestionably continue to be
in the future.
For the Guide is filled with hope
and optimism. Faith and reason
work together to achieve the same
truth. For Maimonides, the human
intellect was the bridge that would
ultimately span the chasm between
man and God. Man will understand
his true destiny and come, thereby,
closer to his God only by persis-
tently striving, learning, acquiring
knowledge, hungering after the
constantly elusive truth. We must
never despair. Faith in God is the
basis of human striving, but striv-
ing there must be, along with a
constant hunger to understand bet-
ter the world around us, to compre-
hend better the ways of God and
man, to use the great gift of human
reason to the very utmost of our
abilities, and always to hope and
trust that, with the help of God,
what we are doing will, ultimately,
provide us with a more profoundly
true understanding of ourselves
and our God.
This was the faith of Maimo-
nides. It was this concept of the
goal of man which he breathed into
all his works. It was because of
his great faith in the potentiality
of man and the justice of God that
he was able constantly to exhort
his persecuted people to stand by
their faith and their God. Theirs
was a great mission: to live by the
Law of God and, thereby, to bring
all of man closer to God. Such a
mission must never be abandoned,
no matter what the cost. Deeply
convinced of the truth of his faith
and the validity of his work, Mai-
monides tried all his life to disre-
gard the attacks of those who fear-
ed his emphasis on the importance
of philosophy and to pay no heed
to the rivalry of small men and the
jealousies of petty souls. Through
his fame as a physician and scholar
he earned the gratitude of the in-
fluential few as well as the incon-
sequential masses.
ILU GREEN
PLANT FOOD .
Oa YruanLeem?
f* WjUa-isan. be ob-
. I ffttn itrH rich pUat food
ucn coniaini mtnerah thai
1 help ktp Chinch bun out
"t4Mrai Sold xeluaiT^T
UGHES
SEED STORE
rs.unar xw. Ph. 3-1351
" Holiday-
Saspds.
oilCouioa.'Miami Beach
Pfcooe- -JE-84345
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
. jufati&Htae
and Family
of the
BLACKSTQNE HOTEL
j,k a
A '
happy"
PASSOVER
TO AtJb*'* '** *
' ui *'
DR. and MRS.
MANNING^jpW1
ana Family
[CK
7
1 i:
S. J. HflLPERIW
420 Lincoii Road
Real tax
TO ALL GREETINGS
RICMTER'S
"25 YEARS EXPERIENCE"
Custom Upholii.ring
Furniture Repairing
Refinishing Painting
Antiques a Specialty
1343 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone 2-7804
- SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS
. and Paxrooa
BALDWIN
Mortgage Co.
BALDWIN
Insurance Agency. Inc.
PHONE 2-tltl
840 BUcayne Blvd.. Miami
A Waper *' Ta All Oar
Hhtdt ami Patrami
BISCAYNC TERRACE
DRUGSTORE
340 laCAYM MUUVARB
MIAMI'
MOM -17
Mr. and Mr*. Jack Ztrkfc
Mr. and Mrs. AraeM Wihwa
and Sam, Mith-I AJaa
mmi Sttvaa Pad
GREETINGS
ri;>n;\ 1 block industries
CERTIFIED CEMENT BLOCKS
Immediate Delivery
JACK SWERDLIN
4490 S.W. 74th Avenue-OH Bird Rd.
...........-.i--_,^-....
Phone MO 1-7696
M. II. UAKHIS
CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER
622 S.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 6-0836
TO ALL GREETINGS
Dixie Gas Corporation
Moe Longer
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
TO OUR MANY
FRIENDS
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Rader Engineering Co.
CONSULTING ENGINEERS
111 NX 2nd Arena. Phone 82-3551
Miami. Florida
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
KING FINISH PLASTER CO.
4
LIME .COLORED PLASTER
Phone: 3-2031
260 N. W. 27* Street Miami, Florida
GREETINGS
SIDNEY DeWOLF & SON, Inc.
Builder* ti Contractor*
.<
44 N. W. 8th Avenue
Phone 3 3067
. .. -^r^
SEASON'S BEST
WISHES TO AIL
$Pi!WaNCE agency,A
r-
^m *+. r
BUILDING
2-2675
'
IIIITINII
LEZAK I SIMPSON PUKE (ML SERVICE
Tea tee a. SUM H if i POM
COMPUTE AUTO SItVICI
MS ORHCNOfll MAO
PHONE 11-3044


**- -:
fkcat
Coper Mtttr Silet tec. J
i let eh t^ypiiw Eli

O'J
GD3I WLi
Face Cmk Ck. iwuio
} BR K Ttr Aw. Mm St run*
k y..nwTT>A
; *0T .SST-TZJ TT ALL
Tlam -- i
iinii u tar nan B^au;- uw blh
ttr ffcaiMi
er- bbb
Tat e-~ptiar po--
tel bbs at biro -anrro.
r:umr< ae*enaac it On
Lx.wu tar* aajgtr k
Hi a: xmut Isrmshvf Tamil}
tar- aeterwuaec t< nair tar naMe
rfaaa. riltec Then -*- i maau-
! a- tm> uua a. vtronf tensiar -
'eu tat BnncipH o: -Jf---ii in?
aiu tat ratntes.- tars a: -Trnhir
r Efyniiax civilizauat. 1' "sa- an
tn: manor tear Mcmc- itk borr.
a% 'ear- pas- Tat ehiu : .
n.-.iuir". jiwetinzs Te Cue
Mcht Bnai. Frasacte one
** .
ec lb lanr. i
a-
Mtaer to- tat
an> enuro* at ar-
.ysun.aaac Be
uaor tat naiWLUJi V. reali-. cat-
r,n- noaaa nac aor car. a* aeeuat fa an
tat sataBBBBBK caaau-r. a: tac &-
tr- Hr- aetjor aaar caulu.mex a
A
j iB aOBBfl
a.- taamfl
:. ai|
tat bbi
*"-*_
all
K-rai aar]
1 nunwtj|

S aazatcti
4AMV
1 CO.
12C K 2k
r-nTm* &*"

DIff. MW" ~*125
FWEF RDOM
THDHMDX5
CDMPAKTl
-
KW 2ac *VL
HURL M-3MS
Ftl CIST
COtPOIATlIN
PBECAST CONCRETE
WINDOW rfcfcMFS
s w
9
GUARANTY TULE 4
US1KACT CO.
St^P^rSM
*
GREETINGS
THI CJOWJUfX. I*
h: f-sjw
h


UtDAY, APML 6, 195S
it was consumed; it seemed to
,Lw itself from its own consump-
tion Perhaps it was not a bush
Li ail but his own heart that was
.flame with a fire never to be
Euencbed while the earth supports
luraun, beings. t.^.
fl(J>-P"ke t0 Mt Jninfi Bush. He Aid to hirVbi
.ffcoc You cannot leave your fel-
L-cuntrymen in bondage. Death
Vr. freed"'"' Better the wilderness
hail slavery. You must go back
,od'bring them out. Let them live
.mm this thorn-scrub, or die if
cannot live. But no more let
be chained in the house of
rtiida^e." God went a good deal
Ker. He said-from the Burning
jw surely inside the frame
B>,.. '1. will endow you with
tarhiinian power. There is noth-
ing thpi man cannot do, if he wills
it *Uh. cuoufib resolution. Man is
the epitome of the universe. All
loves arid exists as a result of his
ivlnelble will, which is My Will."
Undue importance can easily be
liven to the records of the pro-
.acted duel between Moses and
'haraoh. The plagues of Egypt are
[amous, and most of them were
Ihe kind of plagues from which
/pt has frequently suffered
illution the Nile and the con-
^.jiient destruction of its fish; mul-
iplication of frogs and their in-
rasion of the land; flies beyond all
taring; lice abounding (but some
luthorities say they were gnats);
je death of cattle; darkness over
ihe face of the earth such as is
jroduced by prolonged sand-
itorms; the prodigy of hail in the
Jile Valley; finally the death of
lie first-bom by pestilence. The
_sd magicians entering fully into
Ihe spirit of the contest, kept go-
ng until the third round, measure
[or measure and step by step. But
/hen the dust turned into lice they
idmitted with professional awe
hat this was "the finger of God."
Great interest attaches to the
ehaviour of Pharaoh. Across the
Centuries we feel the modernity of
pis action. At first he was curious,
em] open to conviction. Quite mild
plagues brought him to reason. He
vas ready to let the Israelites de-
part into the wilderness and sacri-
fice to their potent God. This seri-
bus concession arrested all of his
building plans and caused consid-
erable derangement in the econom-
life of the country. It was very
[like a general strike. It was no
doubt represented to him that the
poss of the national income from
this cessation of labor would be
[disastrous to the State. So he
I hardened his heart and took back
Iin the evening what he had prom-
lT7l< I
ised in the dawn, and in the morn-
ing that which he had promised
the night before. The plagues con-
tinued; the magicians dropped out.
It was a dead-lift struggle between
i warra.
PAGE 15 C
believe that they occurred with eii-
ceptional frequency at this junc-
ture. The strong north wind which
is said to have blown back the
waters of the Red Sea may well

convince them that they were the
Chosen People, with the supreme
forces of the universe enlisted in
their special interest, should they
show themselves faithful. So Je-
hovah laid on His plagues on the
one hand, and hardened the heart
of Pharaoh on the other.
Amid the general confusion
which followed this surrender the
Chosen People spoiled the Egyp-
tians. They marched accordingly
to the northern inlet of the Red
Sea. But now once again Pharaoh
has changed his mind. No doubt
the resentment aroused among the
Egyptians by the wholesale pillage Sinai Peninsula of a white gummy
estine runs unbroken to the Rift
Valley in what we now call the
Kenya province of East Africa. The
Sinai Peninsula was once volcanic,
and the Bible descriptions of
Mount Sinai both by day and by
night are directly explicable by
an eruption, which would have pro-
vided at once the pillar of cloud
by daylight and of fire in the dark-
ness. Flocks of quail frequently ar-
rive exhausted in Egypt in their
migrations, and some might well
have alighted in the nick of time
near the encampment of the Israel-
ites. Renan has described the ex-
udation by certain shrubs in the
to which they had been subjected
in their hour of panic, combined
with the regrets of the government
at the loss of so many capable la- nourishment.
substance which appears from
time to time, and is undoubtedly
capable of supplying a form of
borers and subjects, constituted a
kind of situation to which very few
Parliaments of the present age
would be insensible. The Egyptian
army was mobilized; all the char-
iots set out in pursuit. The fugi-
tive tribesmen, having reached the
shore of a body of water called the
"Yam Suph," at the extreme north-
ern end of the Gulf of Akaba, were
trapped between the sea and
Pharaoh's overwhelming host.
Their situation was forlorn, their
only resource was flight, and flight
was barred by salt water.
But Jehovah did not fail. A vio-
lent eruption occured, of which the
volcanic mountains in these re-
gions still bear traces. The waters
of the sea divided, and the Chil-
dren of Israel passed dryshod
across the inlet. Pharaoh and his
host, hotly following them, were
swallowed up by the returning
waters. Thereafter, guided by a
pillar of smoke by day and of fire
by night, the Israelites reached the
neighborhood of Mount Sinai. Here
Moses received from Jehovah the
tables of those fundamental laws
which were henceforward to be fol-
lowed with occasional lapses by the
highest forms of human society.
We must, at this point, examine
briefly the whole question of the
miracles. Everyone knows that the
pollution of rivers, the flies, frogs,
lice, sandstorms and pestilence
among men and cattle, are the well-
known afflictions of the East. The
most skeptical person can readily
All these purely rationalistic and
scientific explanations only prove
the truth of the Bible story. It is
silly to waste time arguing wheth-
er Jehovah broke His own natural
laws to save His Chosen People, or
whether He merely made them
work in a favorable manner. At
any rate there is no doubt about
one miracle. This wandering tribe,
in many respects indistinguishable
from numberless nomadic commu-
nities, grasped and proclaimed an
idea of which all the genius of
Greece and all the power of Rome
were incapable. There was to be
only one God, a universal God, a
God of nations, a just God, a God
who would punish in another world
a wicked man dying rich and pros-
perous; a God from whose service
the God of the humble and of the
weak and poor was inseparable.
Books are written in many lan-
guages upon the question of how
much of this was due to Moses.
Devastating, inexorable modern
study and criticism have proved
that the Pentateuch constitutes a
body of narrative and doctrine
which came into being over at
least the compass of several cen-
turies. We reject, however, with
scorn all those learned and labor-
ed myths that Moses was but a
legendary figure upon whom the
priesthood and the people hung
their essential social, moral and
religious ordinances. We believe
that the most scientific view, the
Continued on Page 16 C
[fcaion'i Grutingt To All Our Fnendt
Giovanni's
Restaurant ,.
ITALIAN FOODS
1005 N.W. 79th St., Miami, Fla. -|
Phone PL 9-9409
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
AND PATRONS
GREETINGS
PARK'S MEN'S SHOP
221 E. Flagler Street
PHONE 9-2291
VOGUE
Laundry and Cleaners
PHONE IE 17489
The Best For Less
Office and Plant
142$ 20th Street
MIAMI BEACH
GREETINGS
Frank
Fischer
Steel Erector, Inc.
3667 N.W. 7th STREET
PHONE 65-6262
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Newman, Bark
ft Calhoan
REALTORS
Real Estate & Mortgages
113-15 First National Bank Bldg.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
NEW YEAR
GREETINGS
PRINTING
ARTS
1900 N.W. 29th Street
JACK, JESSE AND HERMAN
TEITLER
HAPPY PASSOVER
THE
C. W. KISTLER
COMPANY
duPONT BUILDING
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone 2-5154
LowMt Monthly Payment in
This Area on Home Loam
LOWEST RATES
No Mortgage Insurance
Charge
Compliments
of

MR AND MRS.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
*II IT IS S
McAllister hotel
barber shop
air-cs'nsitiones
Mwmitmriaj
H McAUISTOt MCAM
MIAMI, rlOMSA
MM)
zHBE
., .i
N. MIAMI AVE. AT FIRST ST. Phon 9-8861
BEST WISHES
.
for a
HAPP'Y PASSOVER
JOHN A. MOORE
AND
biscayne engineering co.
Blue Prints Photostats Drawing Materials
Pick-up and Delivery Service (Opposite the Courthouse)
47 N.W. FIRST STREET
Phone 3-3666
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
ALEXANDER D. SMITH
Real Estate
382 Miracle Mile. Coral Gables Phone 83-5213
TO ALL GREETINGS !
JANES REALTY COMPANY
Not Incorporated
KENDALL. FLORn>A Phone MO 7-3651
HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA Phone 1363
POMPANO BEACH Phone 9615
A. W. JANES, Registered Broker
To Att.. Greetings
MRS. W. F. ROCKWELL
FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE PHONE HI 8-2080
AHied Concrete Products, Inc.
3067 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami. Florida
(One Block North of Dixie Highway)
FRANK S. WUELKER. President
TITLE INSURANCE
A definite insurance contract instead of an OPINION
as to the condition of title.
Longford Building. Miami 82-5618
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS
FIDELITY TITLE COMPANY TOM BLAKE
BEST WISHES FROM .
DWYERS METAL SHOP
1329 N.W. 74th Street Phone PL 8-4551
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT REPAIRS


TEA?
izlVtl 1:?^4I ii^H LIJU1S
i .
1>
i a. 2
T *
La l
-M W
m


TO All WKTIW6S
A & M AUTO SERVICE
SERVICE STATION
RICHFIELD PRODUCTS
labricathn Tiro Kepairt
398 N.W. NO. UVII DRIVE
Jim Brown
Phone 9-M77
Run In Before Tew Oat
gkeitings ro ail
Hilton J. Landry
6376 S.W. 8th STREET
(On the Trail)
Phone MO 7-2703 MO 1,-5343
Home: MO 1-5343
Marine Enoine Overhaul
and Installation
distributors Kermath Marino Engines
MIAMI MARINE
ENGINEERS, INC.
418 S.W. 2nd AVENUE
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
r\ W. Genfzen C. A. levfer
Telephone 9-9825
LOTSPEICH
FLOORING
CO.
3S00 N.E. 1st Avenue
All Our Patrons and Acquaintances
PASSOVER GREETINGS
CRAWFORD and NAFTAl
Sunoco
Service
400 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phono 3-1349
GREETINGS
Welter A. Frederick's
Market
645 N. W. 62nd Street
Phone 89-5651
Greetings To All
? QUALITY
?SERVICE
MIAMI
BAGEL
BAKERY
Telephone 65-8441
1938 N.W. 17th AVENUE
MIAMI 35, FLORIDA
Radiophoto shows Meyer W. Weisgal, chairman of the executive council of the Weizmann
Institute of Science (at desk, surrounded by members of the scientific staff) addressing by
radio audience in New York from Rehovoth, Israel, where newly established Benjamin Ab-
rams Electronics Department was recently dedicated. At Passover 1955, the school is in full
swing, advancing Israel's life in the world of science.
Celebratins Passover in Israel
By PHIL DAVIS
JTA
Scholars offer many explanations
for the reading of the Song of
Songs during Passover but the pas-
sages in it descriptive of the pass-
ing of winter are very fitting at
the holiday season:
"For lo the winter is past
The rain is over and gone
The flowers appear on the earth
The time of the singing of birds
has come
And the voice of the turtle
dove is heard in the land."
The voice of the turtle and the
beauties of Nature are supplement-
ed by the many colorful variations
which characterize the celebration
of Passover among the varieties of
of Jews now being integrated in
Israel.
Some of the Oriental Jews wear
loose fitting clothes at the Seder
to symbolize the Passover spirit of
freedom. Others partake of the
Seder, all dressed up as though
prepared to take off as their an-
cestors took off rather suddenly
several thousand years. back on
their Exodus from Egypt.
The kibbutzim have added touch-
es of their own for observing the
holiday and these newer modes
contrast very startlingly with the
Samaritan celebration of Passover
on Mt. Gerizim where a paschal
lamb is sacrificed in the most an-
cient of all rituals. Only a few
hundred of this curious sect of
Samaritans still survive, but many
hundreds of Israelis will come to
see the service on Mt. Gerizim
where according to Samaritans, lie
buried the Hebrew patriarchs.
What can you do at Passover out-
side of the religious festivities?
You can go to the President's re-
ception and make a "Lechayim"
with President Ben Zvi. You won't
have to arrange a meeting with his
secretary and no FBI stands guard
over Mr. Ben Zvi. During the Pass-
over week, he holds open house.
There is wine on the table and
cake. Help yourself and then go
up and shake the President's hand.
You can tell your grandchildren
some day about that handshake.
There are many things to see.
Haifa rising like San Francisco
from the sea below, with its homes
ori the hills of Carmel. You can
walk down bustling Tel Aviv with
its look of ultra-modernity super-
imposed on antiquity and Jeru-
salem which still holds steadfast to
antiquity, seemingly determined to
preserve that look despite all
modernizing.
During the Passover week, you
can take a bus ride to Elath at the
rim of the Negeb, the very spot at
which Moses is said to have cross-
ed the Red Sea. Not too far away
are the mineral deposits which
King Solomon once worked and are
now being exploited, perhaps with
your assistance, through the State
of Israel Bonds which you may
have purchased.
Elath has one of the most novel
museums in existence, devoted
solely to desert objects and plants.
Research is being conducted in
Elath to develop plants suitable for
desert cultivation.
The Red Sea around Elath is rich
in exotic fish, but look out for the
sharks. The Israelites in crossing
,the Red Sea appeared to fear the
sharks less than the Egyptians, and
the Israelis today regard them as
a potential economic asset. The
innards of the sharks are rich in
vitamins and the skins make good
handbags.
You will want to visit Beersheba,
especially since this Passover its
joy is increased by the fact that
the segment of' the great pipeline
bringing the waters of the Yarkon
to it is being completed. In Beer-
sheba, Abraham dug seven wells.
Now Beersheba will not. need to
worry about digging wells.
To get the full story of this de-
velopment, which marks a mile-
Continued on Pago 16 D
A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
TOHNNIE & MACK
BODY SHOP
"By the Railroad Track"
PaintingColor Matching
SEAT COVERS
Body and Fender Repairs
74 N. E. 20th Street
PHONE 9-8311
A HAPPY HOLIDAY
TO ALL
Mr. & Mrs.
Joseph IIhi nor
BUYS and SELLS ACREAGE
1345 DREXEL AVE.
Phone IE 8-4984
GKtlTINGS
RUSTY PLUMBING CO.
Serving Coral Cables, Coconut Grove,
S.W. Miami, South Miami
2338 S.W. 32nd AVENUE
Phono HI 4-2591
S t A S 0 N S G E E T I H 6 S
Aatherhod Mombtr PWco Factory-Supervised Service
PHONE 82-4749
Barrett Electric Co.
18 S.W. 11th AVENUE
MIAMI. FLORIDA
GREETINGS FROM
MIAMI SUPER COLD Inc.
nd
KIRBY-TUTTLE. Inc.
41 S.W. 1st STREET
Phono 3-7614
COMMERCIAL tc
FRIGIDAIRE PRODUCTS
To III...
I Most Happy
Passover
MOORE
FURNITURE
THE BEST THROUGH
THE AGES
191 NX 40th STREET


!?.
A Teacher on His Honeymoon
. ^.
*r S" sk: -z.

L I *.0* "4"TE5 a



S.-1B
m a

fOVSET i**-'i':s
w a x

* a*
* as
17
L~T
* = u:
liirft

FI*ri4
i*4*. lae.

*-.
Siy
IEITA
:
C.
* -
^CUJA* 'i l|lfc__ TtT &L -Tlfll
MOUNTS BKK CI.
ma \.


LmAV. APRIL 8, 1955
*Jewisii nmrktinn
PAGE 3D
Was Exodus Our Rightf ul Due?
By BEMJAMIN REINER
Seven Art!
Forty years is a very long time
I mcn count time. If you do not
Liicve il. lhnk of our world in
the year 1915. A men who ched in
kil'vear would, if heeould revisit
,. at'this dste.fce amazed, possibly,
Xarrificd. at what those passing
Lars had wrought. He might even
find comfort, perhaps, in some
Lint glimmers of progress, if he
Larched for them in the pervading
Ul of this age of anxiety. In any
[vent he would be a "displaced
crson," emotionally, in this world
fcf ours.
rortv years' And forty years in
he desert, wandering, it must have
f.,,1,,.,1 wandering aimlessly, to
hat generation whose lot it was
o pass on there. It is perhaps the
addest thought connected with
is otherwise joyous festival of
A-eedom wc celebrate. Does it seem
lai>h, that slow death sentence?
Ve know, since the Bible tells us,
hat the forty-year generation was
hought unworthy to enter the
Toraiscd Land. But why? Some
us will say that it is not for us
question, but we would rather
LS{ with that part of our tradition
finch tell* us that every sentence,
very word, every letter in the Tor-
Ji eontains a wealth of hidden
[leaning, must be interpreted prop-
rly if we are to see the true mean-
's-
And to know the answer, we
Bust return to the key of the
estiva! itself We are too used
i thinking of it simply as the time
It freeing of the slaves, of the end
our long bondage to the Egyp-
|an taskmasters. We are used to
hink of it as though it were a
lift, this freedom. We are used
think of ourselves as innately
leserving of such freedom.
Let us look a little closer, at this
|oliday, this celebration of a word
hat comes easy to our lips. Free-
cm!
Of singers of freedom, and their
pngs. there is no end. There is no
iintry, no age, so mean that it
n- not produced some tribute to
eedom. No principality, however
nslaved in fact, that has not got
Is independence day, its hero of
ne struggle for freedom. And no
Ban so weak that he has not
reamt of the day when he would
free.
And always, it seems to us, the
Ingers and the-songs, the enshrin-
ing of the hero, appear to be a gift
something that every man de-
serves by virtue of being alive and
wanting it. There are any number
of such stories, and theUanger we
are way from the fapt-'of inde-
pendence's gain, the rooce likely
we are to suffer the delusions of
freedom's gift-like qualities. We
are all too prone to drown in the
sea of rhetoric, to arrogate unto
ourselves the merits of our fathers
who won that freedom. Indeed, we
have not far to look to find some
who band together in the name of
their descent from such illustrious
men, only for the purpose of con-
stricting the freedom of others.
If the freedom that was gained
were simply a gift, if it had no
larger purpose, if it did not "point
a moral or adorn a tale," there
would be no purpose in our cele-
brating it. For none of us, if wc
view it in that light, is so arrogant,
so terribly steeped in self-love,
as to imagine that we should also
be considered worthy of such a
pure gift. No one of us, we hope,
is so foolhardy as to imagine that
we are fit to be the sole, or joint,
beneficiary of a miracle, made to
order for our benefit.. There is a
reason for celebrating this holiday,
and we heed not look far to find it.
Pharaoh was not asked to set
the people of Israel free for his
sake, nor again for theirs. It is
true that benefits would accrue to
him and them from such freedom.
But it was not for this that the
miracle came to pass. No, he was
asked to send th-people-iorth that
they might serve their God. And
this is the heart of the matter of
freedom and unhappily, of the
forty years wandering in the desert
as well. That generation was not
worthy of the miracle, and not
worthy of the gift. And it was for
this that they suffered. And it is
from this that we are to learn the
general proposition that there is no
freedom without concommitant re
sponsibility.
We have seen the equivalent of
miracles in our own day, and we
are indeed, the beneficiaries of the
blood and tears of others. It ill
behooves those who have not paid
the initial price, to quibble at the
cost of the upkeep. There is no
time ever more propitious for the
paying of the debt and the ac-
ceptance of the responsibility than
the eternal now. Indeed, every
discharge of responsibility on be-
half of such a great gift, should
rather be viewed as an opportunity
to affirm the acceptance.
On the day of the Declaration of
Independence W the State of l-
rael, we happened to be in the
company of a man who was wvery
old, very pious, very learned and
very humble. But he was greatly
moved by the event, and he said:
"We have been making a mistake
all these years. We have been used
to saying that we were not so
worthy, nor such good Jews as our
fathers. And our fathers said as
much of their fathers. But we must
have been mistaken. For this thing
has come to pass in our day, and
not in theirs. And so, though we
must not be so haughty as to say
why it is, it is, nevertheless, evi-
dent, that we are in some way more
worthy than they, for it is we who
have lived to see this thing, and
not they." We were also moved on
that day, and we did not take the
occasion as one to argue the point
with him. Perhaps, it was even for
the sake of such as he, all too rare
in this day, that the thing happen-
ed. But we think now of a whole
generation, and its worth.
Was the generation of the exodus
from Egypt worthy of its miracle?
Continued on Pas* 16 D
This youth's wandering is
past. He plants a tree on Ar-
bor Day in Israel.
GREETINGS TO ALL
*
.... .....
U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY
:-.-
PLASTERING LATHING STUCCO y
TO PLEASE YOU
. ; ;; j Ti J
NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO BIG
IKON*
.1736 S.W. 6th Street
Phone 2-8115
Miami, Florida
LUIGi'S RESTAURANT
TO ALL GREETINGS
FINEST ITALIAN-AMERICAN FOOD
7419 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
To All A Most Happy Holiday
NOBLE H. PARKER
REAL ESTATE
1623 Michigan Avenu.
Miami Beach
.......*...............
'EGETABLES
ITAMINS
ICTOHY
KLEFEKER
PRODUCE CO.
(215 N.W. 21st SL Ph. 3-8795
Best Wishes tor Passover
Goody Shoes
2*W N.W. 37th STREET 14*50 N.W. 7th AVE. 9885 S.W. BIBD ID.
,r.. 60 WI$T MOWAKD BLVD., FT. UUDERDALE
"* N.W. 37th STREET f HONE 64-0002
"We Wucofe for
Successful Gracious
ifWf"
SCHOOL
HAPPY PASSOVIR TO All OUK
PARINTS AND WINDS
Nursery Through High School
75-foot Pool on Spacious,
Beautiful Campu*
1010 WEST AVE. PH. 5-0606
SEASON'S GREETINGS
1*1 I \ V\ LEE IMPORTERS, INC.
7343 Collins Ave., Miami Beach UN 6-2419
252 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables 83-4264
<">
GREETINGS
FROM
J. R. SPRADLEY & CO.
FOOD BROKERS
5935 N.W. 12th AVENUE
Phone 84-2578
.<
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Houser Company, Inc.
Fire and Casualty Insurance
Florida Rond and Mortgage Co.
Mortgage Loans & Investments
Houser Realty Co., Inc.
Real Estate Property Management
First National Bank. Miami Phone 3-2648
GREETINGS TO ALL
ENNESS GARMENT CO. INC.
Fashion Mart Bldg., 221 N.W. 1st Court
Miami
Greetings To All For A Happy Pesach
Mark's Quality Cleaners
& Launderers Inc.
1201 20th St., Miami Beach
Ph. JE 8-6104
TO ALL ... PASSOVER GREETINGS
KAY'S RUSSIAN and FINNISH BATHS
EMPRESS HOTEL
PHONE 58-3670
Greetings
CARLOS VILLA
"Real Estate in all its Branches"
- 1744 S.W. 3rd AVENUE
Phone 9-7657

'* "7
GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS
ft. J. Wainwright eft Sons
3135 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
Phone 83-1821
"WE COVER THE EARTH"
THM^HERWIN-WlLLIAm COi
7814 N.E. 2nd Ave. 1300 W. Flogler St. 1680 Alton Rd., Miami Beach
621 71st St., Miami Beach, Ph. UN 6-5953 23 Okeechebee Rd., Ph. 88-1510
1915 Ponce De Leon Blvd. 2015 Harrison St., Hollywood Ft. Laudcrdale
1468 N.W. 36th Street West Palm Beach



*m ifrjftcrtgmii.
. Hi **:
Male of the Jew in the CapHal


VCMET!
"T
: :::.:ti:ji:
: pa
-t.jpt
IV^co^VIj
3 ^2KZZll *2BX
:m> t m i j i ; T* Bat
M _- i**e x aau*c.
or
Kmwn rrot a a ooac.
a -x=n: r"l=* miMfciff
an mm hum r ht *r->-> "W *
. fcic rrki "' *"
^iiaiiiwii L ecni "!:-
kw, an "


fa*, t Trr
m
for a Happy

XoJH
E ~_
IS It
S!
3

5 VT"
it

i.m
i~ y.hh:. t^xz
iTr- V-JNJJWS iii^i-
- %osr
TCJEB


AU



UinAY. APRIL 8, 1955
* Jei<.t rhrMltr
PAGE 5 D
A Tale Designed for Passover
By E. B. GREENMAN
Sevan Art
Suspended half way between
Ivorlrts and wondering in whjch on,
le belonged, if either or any. il
Las Passover that made th nection. Passover that provided thr
perfect passport. It would have
Bcemcd an unlikely passport, if
anyone had ventured to predict it
tould be such. We might have
laughed at him. But no one did
Bnd I learned it for myself.
Vou must not believe them, the
eivers of easy explanations, who
tell you that baseball did the trick.
That is too easy, much too,easy.
It is loo easy, and untrue, that a
Child of ten speaks Yiddish and
lives in Europe, in a small town
Europe, while yet he lives in a
[tig city in America, and then sud-
lenlv learns all the batting aver-
ages and is made whole again. Be-
cause baseball comes later, you
ee, and doesn"t, can't mean that
liuch except to a very few who
Ian make of it a religion or a ea-
ger, or both.
If I seem strangely insistent on
he matter it is only because I want
help provide a passport for a
ew kind of immigration the
liner immigration into Jewishness
nr those who never knew they
Canted it and know it -painfully
ow because they do not even know
ow to go about it. I want them
know how very possible it is,
id without doing violence to any
the things they believe and love
both sides of the border.
| You must see us as we were in
ose days. We lived in a great
y, with millions of peoples living
keir lives on every side of us. I
Innnt say if those millions were
Sendly or not. We ne\er saw
Now and then we caught a
)imp.se of the world outside our
pighhorhood from something that
father said. And, in truth,
urn the things he said, it seemed
very ugly place indeed. Some-
no now I could cry just think-
i o4-wh.il it must have been like
him in those first days, but I
not think of it then, being
?ung and full of awe at him and
Bnder at my world.
We went to school, but the
boo I we attended was filled with
Udren much like ourselves. I do
wish to seem ungrateful. How
fieuIt a job they had handed our
aehers. and how very well, on
ie whole, they did that job. But,
e saying has it, the impossible
the
takes a little longer, and that job
must have seemed Impossible.
I hope I do not paint a picture
of unrelieved gloom. We were un-
learned enough, and unsophisticat
ed enough, and wise enough, to be I
happy most of the time. The great I
problems making a living and
all that went with it were not j
ours after all. We would be plung
ed into them soon enough, and
for the time we were protected.
And we had our games, our
friends, all these things to help us
over the hurdle. Our games were
just beginning to take on "Ameri-
can" overtones at the time of which I
I speak. I can't remember the ex-
act game now, the details are all
gone, but just as an example of the
curious blend of those games,,I can
remember that we were playing
"make believe" one day and the
characters in our play were a learn-
ed rabbi (that was me, of course),
his wife (the girl" from the room
across the hall), a cossack, (my
brother, who was big for his age),
and two cowboys (the girl's broth-
ers). I suppose I would give almost
anything to remember what the
interplay between those characters
was now, but I have forgotten com-
pletely.
And perhaps that little game of
make-believe can be made to stand
for more than it was. Some of
those who lived around us were
becoming Americans, they thought,
by just such insane mixtures, only
the cowboys and the cossacks and
the rabbis were all inside their
heads, in the realm of ideas. In a
little while, the rabbi would leave,
and then the cossack would change
bis clothes a little, and the cow-
boys would get bigger and more
important.
For some of us though, it was
not going to be so easy. I did not
want to throw away the precious
stones r brought with me from my
childhood, and as I grew older, and
the contacts I made with the out-
side world increased, I began to
experience a conflict for which I
was not prepared. It hurt, often
enough, hurt enough to make me
understand why my brother with-
drew and began to be a little scorn-
ful of my father who was not, in
any way that could be imagined by
one so young, like the "conqueror
of the plains."
My school days, at least my full-
time school days, had come to an
end soon enough, and I went to
work for a distant relative who had
been here since before Columbus
twenty years, at least. I wish I did
not have to tell you that he made
my life miserable about my "Jew-
ishness" than any Gentile ever did.
But I am trying to tell the truth
and so I must. I am old enough to
understand him now, too, but it
took a long time.
In the place where I worked
were all kinds of people, but one
man in particular was my hero.
He was tall and very strong. There
was nothing he could not do with
his hands, and he laughed all the
time and was very popular with
i.i-' Su'Lt. He looked to me more
wonderful than a movie star, after
all, he was right there, and above
all, he looked to me like an Ameri-
can.
The "American" was very kind
to me, patient with my mistakes,
and willing to show me all sorts of
wohderful tricks that you could do
to make the work go better and
j faster. And because we became
| friends, we talked about a great
! many things that meant much to
,us. Including, as it happened, the
preparations for Passover, which
were then going on in my home.
I told him everything I knew
about Passover, and without brag-
ging, that was a great deal my
education had not ben neglected
along those lines. How much of it
really engaged him I cannot say
1 now, but one thing he got very
\ well. And that was that it was a
i kind of Independence Day, a day
of commemorating a liberation
i from slavery. He didn't marvel at
| that. He just knew that sooner or
| later every people had to have one
* and that for the Jews it had
j been sooner and later and needed
; to be repeated every so often.
With some trepidation I invited
him to be at our place for "Pass-
| over dinner" and he accepted. He
enjoyed himself, I know, and I en-
joyed myself very much and never
more than when he discovered, and
you must believe me it was for the
first time, that matzoh, which he
had seen in his neighborhood gro-
cery and which his mother served
wjth some kinds of soup, did not
just "happen." That it was the
"bread of affliction" and a part of
the commemoration of the break
for freedom.
So, I knew that I would make it
all right in this new world, that
a previous and much more signifi-
cant immigrantan idea and its
carrier, had been here before me
and had gained not only accept-
ance, but respect as well.
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES
HAPPY PASSOVER
'. ? r.i
L L. POWELL & SONS
REALTORS
1656 Lenox Avenue Phone IE" 1-3357

..^----------*Wi-
A Happy Passover To Our Many
Friends and Patrons
EVEREADY SALES
AND SERVICE
53* COUINS AVENUE
Phone 58-4702
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO All
Sutcliff e's Gifts and Toys
7331 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONE UN 6 6013
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Surfside Gulf Service Station
9401 HARDING AVENUE
Phone UN 6-2324
FRANK AYLOR

TO ALL GREETINGS
I ouis E. Miller Plumbing Company '
271 Alhcrmbra Orel* Coral Gables
Phone HI 6-1414
..fr.
GREETINGS
TOM DUPREE
REAL ESTATE
1800 Bay Road
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-5224
HAPPT HOLIDAY
from
Si IVIA ani HERB NASEI
*
Miracle Children's
Centre
290 MIRACLE MILE
(Near Miracle Theatre)
"Soys' ana" GirW Tees
Through Silt 14"
Best Wishes from
CLAUGHTON THEATRES
ROYAL
EMBASSY
CIRCLE
VARIETY
NORMANDY
TRAIL
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
Wallpaper Distributors, Inc.
5142 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI
Phone PL 80922
GREETINGS
When Gift are in Order a Lasting Gift from
The ORCHID PATIO
Orchid Plants ior Home or Garden Culture
1975 N.E. 79th STREET MIAML FLORIDA
Open Sundays PHONE PL 9-3641 Visitors Welcome
WE SHIP ANYWHERE IN THE U.S.A.
Milgrim, Inc.
Women's Apparel
738 LINCOLN ROAD PHONE JE 1-3429
MIAMI BEACH
IIA Hill and MBS. S. M. MACHTEI
MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY
STELLA REGINA and LEO JAY
Extend To All Jewry
Best Wishes for
A HAPPY PASSOVER
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
ACME ANALYTICAL SERVICE, INC.
for
Bookkeeping Taxes Systems
MIAMI SHORES 38, FLORIDA
' "B00KKUHMG TOM THE DISCRIMINATING BUSINESSMAN"
MURRAY HEARN, PresiaW PH0NI 14-7024
SEASON'S GREETINGS
DALLETT'S
GARAGE AND SERVICE STATION
340 Twenty-third Street
PHONE IE 5-6721
MIAMI BEACH
Miami to Tel Aviv Via Pan American
and Israel Airlines
ONLY $97.10 DOWN
Plus $8.80 U.S. Tax
GO NOW PAY LATER
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS
2 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI
1651 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Telephone 64-5411


PAGE 6 D
+Jelsi>ncridk>n
""DAY. APR!,
'355
>
wmfr
wrdfne's
SmmJmvtt- *iUm*mr
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
MR. CARLTON J. COMBS
of the
COMBS >I\MF\(TIKI\(,
CO.

To All Bfy Friends wad Acquaintances
A Most Happy Passover
Lin Fong
Chinese American Restaurant
7331 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONE UN 6 5588
>KW YORK BEUCATESSEX
AND RKSTAIRAM
usi wisms rot nAerr PASsovtt
Rememberingthe Faith of Israel
By DR. ISAAC SCHWARZBART
The miracle of unbroken Jewish
survival and continuity throughout
a Ions historv of trmls wad 1"ts.'
mtion- his been made possible by
a historic conadotttneM which in
cessantly revives the nemorj "i
the i>;i-t. and also locates tilt
nificance of the most bitter tnbu
tattoos or joyous triumphs of the
pail within the present. With few
and minor exceptions, the Jewish
festivals commemorate historic
event-. BOM ultimate moral and
meaning must be communicated to
succeeding generations Thus, we
lews perpetually refreshen and re-
vitalize truths that might Other
iriM be lost to m, and renew our
resolve to hallow past sacrifices
in rasolotelj building for Jewry*i
future.
The Jewish people have always
held a unique perspective of his-
tory, as not -imply a mere progres-
sion of isolated events but of a
closely woven texture in which all
events are knitted together in a
total historic experience By link
Kperienees separated in time
b] hundreds "r thousand.-.of years,
we are enabled to understand our
involvement in thi- hostoric drama,
and to draw an understanding of
our most profound obligation- in
the present and aspiration- for the
future
Thus, in the month of April.
Jew- throughout the world solemn-
ly commemorate three events
the liberation of the Jewish people
from Egyptian bondage, the Upris-
ing of the Warsaw Ghetto and the
liberation of the Nazi concentration
camps which, while separated by
vast dimensions of time, reflect an
identical message that freedom
and liberty are a perpetual quest
and can only be won by struggle
and sacrifice. The festival of Pass-
over contributes as a lesson to man-
kind that Pharaoh is not merely-
one tyrant he is all tyrants^ The
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising strength-
ens the understanding that Hitler
is an infamous embodiment of this
truth. It is no surprise that men of
all races and faiths who cherish
liberty have drawn hope and in-
spiration from these events with
their promise that freedom awaits
those who heroically strive for it.
The event which the Passover
festival commemorates is for most
Jews fresh and vivid and will al-
ways remain so Unfortunately.
i ji
- V
"V,~
". miracle of unbroken Jewish survival and contii
throughout a long history of trials and persecutions ..."
young Israeli rancher examines the ear of a calf grazing out
fertile field in the Northern Negev area. His brothers '
and died in the now historic Warsaw Ghetto uprisinq, i
anniversary of which falls on Apr. 19, so that he may
take part in Israel's magic rebirth.
there is a danger that the memory
of the Warshaw Ghetto Uprising
may tend to languish. The events
of that epochal revolt are still too
close and searing, and the human
mind has been given the capacity
to draw a veil over those sources
which are apt to give pain. We
must combat this tendency, not on-
ly because not doing so we fail in
our homage to those martyrs, but
also because we would inevitably
lose a source of inspiration and
faith in Jewry's future that is ir-
replaceable.
The 12th anniversary of the War-
saw Ghetto Uprising, which falls
on April 19. marks the day on
which the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
started in 1943. However, it was
only in May that the Jewish mem-
bers in the National Council of the
Polish Republic the Polish Ex-
' ile Parliament then in London
were informed by the Polish Exile
Government about the uprising in
Warsaw, which was in its last ag-
jonizing phases. The details were
horrible and unbelieveable Today,
after twelve years, we can see
those grim event- with greater j
ity if not less emotion. Wei_
clearer but we undi-r-tand ItaJ
It remains beyond under;
ing how so barbaric a mas:
ter could have been loosed H
nation which had developed |
high a technical, philosophic.)
artistic a culture but wit!
corresponding moral develop!
How could it have happened.!
ask ourselves, that the
of other nations remained
in the face of this organijedi
murder and that the coldest!
bloodiest massacre in human
tory was met by -ilence,
ence and even in some
i actual aid? How could it I
pened that the governments 4{
Allied Nations who iought tip
serve humanity against the |
est scourge in human history I
not try to avert at least partdf)
greatest and most deliberate i
paign of genocide in history*
These are the question
remain unanswered, though.!
Continued on Page 110
Happy Passover To Tow ami Yours
RAYMER'S CUSTOM BAKERY
STAR Of DAVID BRAND RTE
and PUMPERNICKU
1171 $. W. 8th STIIET
Ptw. 3-1*53
TO M| .
A HAPPT PASSOVft
Wt Art mi Out at Tear Pftoow
BELL RADIO & TELEVISION
SERVICE
St SO SUNSET DttVf
SOUTH MIAMI FlOtlOA
NONE MO 1 3981
To AM...Greetings
BILL AUSTIN FORD, INC.
2140 N.W. 36th STBIIT PHONE "*
Biff Ausfin Invites You to Their New Home
3801 N.W. 27rh Avenue
NOUOAr CNffTMVCS TO ALL
DllIAtD'5 RIS7AURAHJ
74* 5th STtEET, MIAMI IEACH
6 I f f T I M C S
French Benzol Cleaners and Laundry toe
ooo s.w. 7th smrr
Kent Cleaners and Louwdrv
Oow im frm
HOLIDAY
GPEETINGS
fstoMisooo* 1944
ON 0-2147
AT
**
smut moms toe a avrr fwwwm
MARKOWITZ BROS., INC
AUC H A NK AI C ONTt ACTOtS
SoOO N I 4* AVENUE
Jewolry Accessaries
0- Miami Beach Calf if J-OJM fV HUM Sgjj&***
\rnmt EtfCnOI
SALES SEtVKE
732t C.IU, Aee^
41. Ha. *i-S* STtWT
ABC MOM CO.
**


^J
LomAY. APRIL 8, 1955
... *'Jewishfkrririi^n
PAGE 7 D
Last Passover for Foehrenwald
By SAM MILLER
JTA
MUNICHAt Passover time of
1945. Jews liberated from nearby
Nazi concentration camps moved
Itc Foehrenwald, a forlorn cluster
If barracks-like stone buildings
abandoned by the foreign labor
LI for whom this housing project
Ld been erected in pine woods
Tse to the township of Wolfrat-
ausen, an hour's ride south of
I Today, ten years later, 1,500 such
Lrmer concentration camp in-
ates and other "displaced per-
m" uprooted by Nazism still
hger on in Foehrenwald. They
L the residual one percent "hard
ire" of the Jewish DP's who dwell-
| in camps on German soil during
I postwar era.
1955 bids fair to be the last year,
wever, in which chants commem-
the liberation from Egypt
Jll rise to the Bavarian sky from
Indreds of seder tables in Foeh-
nwald. True, time and time
in deadlines for closing the
np have not been enforced, but
riv concrete preparations for re-
Itling the residents are begin-
fcig to get underway. Plans are
longer in the talking stage.
Foehrenwald is not only the sole
naining Jewish DP camp any-
,ere but it houses those tragic
Urns of Hitlerism who find it
1st difficult to readjust to nor-
. life. In 1946 the Yiddish poet
|vik visited it. So deeply stirred
he that he penned the most
(ling literary memorial yet dedi-
led to the "sha'arit hapleta," the
who were the brand plucked
the fire of the Nazi holo-
"The Wedding in Foehren-
Id" ("Di Chasene in Fehrn-
id").
The changes since Leivik"s day
less noticeable than the many
Bgs that have remained the
fe. from the houses still covered
|dirty wartime camouflage paint
shabby clothes and the beat-
ik one sees everywhere. True,
unpaved thoroughfares now
names such as "Leivik
lare," "California Street" and
lip Auerbach Road," in memory
Ihe leader of postwar Bavarian
fry who was hounded to suicide
1952, but underneath the street
is one can discern the more
able "Ostlandstrasse" and "Ad-
\ Hitler Platz."
It the end of Leivik's opus, a boy
a girl who had been mired in
despair and apathy at the DP camp
leave Germany to face the future
arm in arm, with their head held I
high. Out of the 200,000 Jews from
Eastern Europe who found them-
selves in Germany after the end
Of the war, most imitated those
two. Some 125,000 made their way
to Israel, where in the crucial days
of 194849 they distinguished them-
selves in the ranks of the Haganah
and of the Jewish Army. More
than 50,000 found homes in the
United States, while others built a
new life for themselves in Canada,
Australia, South America and
Western Europe.
There are still 1,500 Jews left
in Foehrenwald, though. Better
than 350 are youngsters, born in
German camps fbr the most part
and ranging from babes-inarms to
nine-year-olds. Of the adults, some
900 are old-timers who have spent
more time in camps than one likes
to think about sixteen years in
hundreds of instances. They are
the "legal residents." Another 250
camp inhabitants are classifed as
"illegals" because they came or re-
turned to Germany from Israel in
1952-1953 without proper visas and
residence permits, believing that
from here their chances of emigra-
tion to Canada or the United States
would be better. Unable to make a
living in German cities and hanker-
ing for a Jewish atmosphere, a few
hundred sought refuge in Foehren-
wald, the last of the Jewish DP
camps, before its gates were shut
tight in 1953 by the German au-
thorities who had taken over its
administration from the Interna-
tional Refugee Organization.
Almost 200 Jewish DP centers
dotted Germany back in 1947. As
one after another was closed, re-
maining inmates were shifted to
some camp that still carried on.
By a precess of elimination, only
Foehrenwald is now left to harbor
the hardest "hard core" cases, the
most intractable social problems.
It is the end of the line.
Even here, much has been
achieved. At Passover of 1950,
Foehrenwald was fairly bursting at
the seams with 4,000 inhabitants.
Half of them were helped to emi-
grate before Passover of 1952. In
the three years since, half again
of these 2,000 were able to leave;
if the population figure still stands
at 1,500, that is due to the transfer
of residual cases from other Jew-
ish institutions being closed out, to
the influx of "illegals" and to the
high birth rate.
Camp living for ten or fifteen
years exerts a deleterious influence
on morale. Foehrenwald. which at
the time of Leivik's visit stood
for the hopes and aspirations of
the sha'arit hapleta, today pin-
points the despondency and ill for-
tune of its blighted remnant.
All sides therefore agree that
Foehrenwald must be closed, that
its continued existence beyond
1955 cannot and should not be
countenanced. Such is the view of
the German government and of the
Jewish organizations. Somewhat
hesitantly, the elected camp com-
mittee also subscribes to it. The
average resident, adjusted as he is
to the closely-knit Jewish atmos-
phere reminiscent of an East Euro-
pean shtetl and to the regular
monthly hand-outs that guarantee
minimum subsistence, is more re-
luctant to leave the familiar camp
pattern behind, particularly when
it means moving into a German
environment. He tends to procras-
tinate, to hope against hope for an
American immigration visa, or else
for a larger cash grant to ease
the jolting transition from Foeh-
renwald to workaday life in Israel,
South America or the cities of Ger-
many.
As long ago as 1951, it was Ger-
many's foremost Yiddish paper
which complained in a front page
editorial that "the Jews of Foeh-
renwald are in no hurry. By every
means possible, they finagle to per-
petuate the camp. Yet Foehren-
wald must be shut down and it
must be shut soon. We cannot tol-
erate that this last camp of ig-
nonimity is turned into a stabilized
ghetto. It is high time for it to
disappear, together with the evil
shadows cast in it and by it."
Foehrenwald veterans generally
want to stay put until emigration
becomes possible. A thousand or
more are intent upon joining rela-
tives or friends in the United
States, but under present immigra-
tration legislation they are not eli-
gible. Their chances seem more
remote than they did five and more
years ago, when many began to
lay siege to the American con-
sulate.
Within the past two years, some
other countries have lighted their
Continued on Paija 14 D
A Happy Passover to all the Members of .
The Opera Guild
We Wish to Extend Our Sincere
Appreciation for Your Past Support
ARTURO DiFDJPPI
Artistic Director and
General Manager


'WWWWWWWW
r'WWW*
Happy Holiday Greetings from George E. Fox
and the Entire Staff of
Season's Greetings
LINCOLN MANOR KOSHER RESTAURANT
7 LINCOLN IOA0, MIAMI BEACH

EMBASSY RESTAURANT
1417 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH

"-.-__..
......... 0 t E I 7 I M 0 S --.....
AMERICAN CHEMICAL COMPANY
SANITARY and JANITOR SUPPLIES
Ml WEST flAOLER STIEET
.11 If
PHONE 9-1 SOT
HOLIDAY *EETfNCS
UlSAIMAki: SEA FOOD ROUSE
3W6 N.W. 36th STREET Teleakeiie 64-4113
GREETINGS
J. D. BALL MOTORS
9000 N.W. 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE 89-9711
Miami's Newest Authorized
FORD DEALER
TO ALL GREETINGS
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. L. Sheade
Sheade Bedding
and Mattress Co.
123 N.W. 23rd STREET
Phone 82-3848
TO ALL GfffET/NGS
Aviation
Delicatessen
1921 S.W. 27th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone HI 6-9127
OKttTIMOS
PETE'S LAWN MOWER
SERVICE
Shoraenina Factory Metkee'
Small Emgint Reaeiri Ktnfls
2391 N.W. 79th STREET
Pbeae PL 34012
Pet* T.tto, Owner
POOL
CABANA CLUB
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED
A FULL BLOCK ON THE OCEAN 32nd to 33rd STS.
MIAMI BEACH
-*>^'W>><''"^>'>^*,"W>^',',VV,,V*V"W,'V"V*V
r^W^V
OBOLER & CLARK
ENGINEERS
happy pesach from
elaine and eugene lyon
of the
five blackstone flower shops
mmmi
roney plaza hotel
boca raton hotel
miami beach
hollywood beach hotel
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS .
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
Scheibling and Sons
CUSTOM BUILT KITCHEN CABINETS
1470 NORTHEAST 130th STREET. NORTH MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phone 84-3977
Dade County Newsdealers Supply Co.
ED. PETRY. Gen. Mgr.
2500 N.W. 39th STREET
Phone 64-9581
READ A MAGAZINE TONIGHT
"THE CORNED BEEF KING"
# liar If r's Air Conditioned
MARKET VIEW RESTAURANT
CHARLES FRIEDMAN. Proprietor
Phone 82-9181
2195 N. W. 12th Arenue Miami. Florida
DUDLEY CAWTHON, INC.
Sales Service
Air Conditioned
Hill Refrigerators and
Market Fixtures
I PuHerHukkcrd Reach-Ins
Bulman Steel Shelvinj
' lira Pa war Saws
24-HOUR SERVICE
STOKt MANNING INGIMftKS
1034 N.W. 22nd St.
Ph. 82-1671


mSBt>
-*
?.


Mat
a Mnnt *
- .
jxcom.': aoa. iiijmiibb
-..;
jttu Yluanu E&uzr. Y,niuuni.
"OME
Ix(if S
3W2 5T*JD* i 6*ME *-
f. fc
i.-rt mmn
4* MSL MR MtfKPWn:


ft" *L in- At
-
X- :.
rrtMUJWP


+ Jenist,fkriar&r
PAGE 9 D
#r-
&?
M\W THE KUIJJtrSliKS
I Mr. and /Mrs. Arrhor Trtisfer affd family
fxfeitWs Itif Wishes far Passever
a fhe Earfra iew/*.. Cammaaff y
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
To Jewry Everywhere

"RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON
And Associates
MIAMI FRONTON
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY
"de & Seek Children's Shop
THE CHILDREN'S SHOP OF DISTINCTION
GIFTS APPAREL
TOTS TO TEENS
"or. Wy coral Gablai Phona 48-5923
CNfllNCS
m
HART ELECTRIC
"CAl INSTAUATrONS-laiaatlal lasastrial Casaaatrciol
>* STKT PHONE 3-13a
t*
This Hebrew-English Bible is the first ever to
be published in the Holy Land (and in Jerusa-
lem). Printed in Jerusalem, Israel 1953.
Behold, how good and how
pleasant it is for brethren
to dwell together in unity."
PSALM CXXXIH
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
FORD MOTOR COMPANY
'jronKpin *Sat,w inn
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
945 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone 5-35*5
SEASON'S 6REETINGS
from Worry Go/den of the
KING ARTHUR DRIVE-IN
Open Daily 11 o.nfc San. 3 a-m. Carfc Sarviet, tax Oraan
3058 COtAl WAY 'HONE HI M367
Sincere Wishes For
H A PPY
PASSOVER
Seven-Up Bottling Co.
of Miami, Inc.
SHERMAN I. TOBIN
AND FAMILY


ma :r
tBSI
V*l
vj-jr
- -
l :z
Great Jewish Atomic Experts
FOOD TOWN
. +
hrtM

HEE DE.T3T



Or.
n t*
f
{IHT'lli

**(
TOMY RIGGS MOTORS. INC

?n
tW
k. :n
Passover
Greetir
T
RONEY PLAZA HOTEL
n
j tai W-
s *
I .- i jb

Ai
Vj
MR
1
FLORIDA MEDICAL LABORATORY
732

-~rv\ =* t=* rr P-.-.-g
- J_L
D ANGELO PLASTERING CO
Ti* C*.t

G1IETI5CS
%x

TmAii

(IIITlKS
"- M
* -I. -
OPFCrS AffTO 19 MKS
GBITTINGS
Gulf Stream Quid Frozen Foods, fcl
Parham's
Restaurant
!
MLUC
COLD STOBA -
IEY
"^ "^x ^ >^ <%^%^^<^^^^^j^^0a^^<
nitiiii
t^^^^^_ r
SEASOVS C1CET1IGS
j StemMer-Sbekfefl harance
A. X


)AY- ApRIL 8' 1955

'Jmrlsti tkrMlan
PAGE 11 D
i

Compliments of
ALLIED DAIRY PRODUCTS INC.
Suppliers of Kosher Dairy Products to the Dairies
6455 N.E. 3rd Avenue
Phone 84-6603
'<
Mr
tt

Id still Israel must fight the great battle for survival, a battle begun with the din of re-
lance heard around the world when the heroic figures of the Warsaw Ghetto rose to defend
kmselves against the Nazi onslaught in 1943. Here is the interior1 of ah underground chil-
d's shelter in an undisclosed border village in Israel. Each comprises two rooms and a
pll corridor.
IMBERING AND REBUILDINGFAITH OF ISRAEL
[Continued from Pag* 6 D
In of books have been writ-
| about this catastrophe, and
1s have sat in judgment on
crimes, the greater number
fhi-e bloody architects have
(Ifi '.illy now been released
jail.
be sure there were among
nations and even within the
nan nation, individuals and
proups whose conscience vi-
ed with indignation at those
karic events and sought to suc-
j at tremendous sacrifice the
jless victims of the Nazi mo-
Eut moving as these demon-
|tior..s of humanity were, they
ItitL'ted feeble and isolated ef-
mere glimmers of light in the
darkness that descended over
mankind.
The questions remain unanswer-
ed. Perhaps the day will come
when the secret government ar-
chives in London, Washington, Par-
is and other places will be made
available to historians and then
some light will be shed on the
motives which compelled these
governments to remain aloof from
this appalling tragedy. The sober-
ing truth is that the lied Governments did little if any-
thing during^ the catastrophe al-
though in winning the war it did
preserve the remaining two and
one-half million Jews on the Euro-
pean Continent from extinction.
That they would have been added
to Hitler's grisly toll of six million
| is made clear by. the last sentence
in Hitler's testament which he left
; before he committed suicide in the
bunkers of Berlin. This sentence
I corroborates the decision adopted
I by Hitler and Hitler's associates
' in* the infamous -anti-Jewish con-
ference in Hamburg.
Could aid have been sent to the
doomed Jews? That no efforts
were made to succor these unfor-
tunates is today clear. But could
some measures have been taken
which would Have given the Nazi
masters pause in their campaign?
At the beginning of the catastrophe
there were, in my opinion, certain
measures which could have de-
terred Hitler and his savage min-
ions; and even during the catastro-
phe, there were means available
to halt to some extent the full
V Continued on Pag* 12 D
MR. ond MAS. HOWARD BROOKS
of the
PATIO RESTAURANT
1405 DADE BOULEVARD
MIANll BEACH
EXTEND BEST WISHES Httt
THE NOUDATS
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
2038 N. W. 27th Ay#>.
PHONE 64-6554
iBOTT ELECTRIC. INC.
Residential
'ndustrial
commercial
Wiring Repair*
Alterations of All Kind*
MOO North Miami At.hu,
PHONE 3-6294
BEST WISHES
TO All
1!
W. A. GLASS
ft it With Phmtara I
fjrfMNf A Moil Hmppt
PMMvtr T Ail
W. II. Thomas
Suaariafmdtat of
Pub/ic Instruction
TO ALL
GREETINGS
Stern Electrical
Engineering
RCA Radios Television
Sales and Service
5138 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 6-6540
GREETINGS
STERN-CASE
MOTORS. INC.
Aero Renfois and Safes
RENT A CAR
Orfve ft Voont/f
310 ALTON ROAD.
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Phont JE 1-0515
CBEETIf.CS TO All
INSURANCE MORTGAGES
Buying? SollMf? Renting?
S t I .
EDWARD F. CRAINE
RI A IT 0 I
13*12 N.W. 7th AVENUE
Phone 89 1520
MR. DAVID LEE
Ixttndt Holiday Greetings
from the
Mei Yin
Restaurant
Satialhiaa in
CANTONESE DISHES
1660 COLLINS AVENUE
Phene JE 0-316*
ISAAC GREER. HARRY GREER and Family
EXTEND HOLIDAY GREETINGS
from the
Coral Reef Hotel.
ON THE OCEAN AT 36th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-8631

PASSOVER
GREETINGS
... to commemorate the
enduring spirit of
independence
FEDERAI SllllliS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
1100 LINCOLN ROAD 7474 COLLINS AVI.
425 4ht STRUT, MIAMI IEACH
To All Happy Passover
. i:iiMkr*on Service & Repairs
AUTHORIZED FACTORY SERVICE
Restaurant Equipment Reliable Experienced
3450 N. Miami Are. Phone 3-7270
siASOirs Mnriffcs to out many uwish iends
Serving Greater Miami far Over 40 Teen
AWNING AND VENETIAN BLIND CO. INC.
545 N.W. 33ml STtKT PHONE 3-1731
GREETINGS
Victor Bidone Restaurant
FRENCH & ITALIAN CUISINE
1334 18th Street
Reservations Call JE 1-9169

BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER


Tax

jUEOTMNGTON SEES THE MJIIKOFiiBfn
4>-
have served oa the US Suprenae
Coart. abaadess was the Ant Jew
n---1 to the natioe* highest
He wa* appaaatrd by President
Wacv Wiiaoe in 191* and serv-
ed until iilhit hi UQ Car
dae> was Baaed bj President Her
ber*. Hoover m ltt He eaaae to
the Saatft Court with a
UKrioa janst eat oa the
Coar. He
ihtsfhrehcei
des Sesaa*. the patriot rabbi of
the Asaeneae ewoketioa
Senas was the first Jew
-restee f Cohnahia I
*ity Cardeao was the nttmi to
by Cil >! He
tegrBjaVt Jewish riebU-
le JIM aepotated eoasal
Fraakrarrer was aaeaorted to the
Coart m ISO* b? Presi-
D
bt the Treasar
caa sec a portrait of Hear;
reethae- Jr. who served as Secre-
tary of the Treasary luaayr than
aey aaa a Aaencan history
eept Albert Gallatia The sccoad
Jew to be a ajesnber of the Cab*
hy
ahrwad Hr
teueral to Erypt ia loal Also ia
the Tesaple bhrary is a coUeetioa
of Hebrew aaiiirnpli lawhled
by Albert Pike, a aoa-Jcw who was
gj MMliaartrr of the Sepwe Coan-
cil froai IK* to lavl aad a Hebrew
Today the Jewish cwaaawsaity of
OS* aad latladbi aaaay federal env
ployeo The first leader of the
Capt
Pbiltjas Levy, yoaaaer brother af
the celebrated Coaaaadarc Uriah
P Levy Cape Lery
the
of a:
to ha' ~
gave tetal saaetiea ia 1W7 to the
-that all the n*hts, prnrilefes aad ^^
iaaaaBities heretofore granted by ~*"
law to the Cbristiaa cbarches ra Tgr .TTzTtL***1''-"
the city of Wi aiagii be. aad the 'ZLL^T* **** ***i
saaae hereby arc. trtfVd to the 1^*" L^^LJ?
Levy became the first press- "*em* f^g* ***i
' "11
P^s of
ha*
Ahaj
cay
dent of the
Washmgtoa He blew
( i .< r i t !
Paul's Service
Kci.wll, Fltridi
tw> lATTsmamm oe nixsmf
Adas Lrael
the aapdr* aa||
where of the capital t
J.EMEMBERIN6-THE FAITH OF ISM
Cawtwwed from Pa
HO
A Braapy r-zsscre: To A2
O^r F.je-is zr.i ?rrc-s
Hoyden Cleaners
43 MX 3ttb STREET
Herbert H Lesaean of New York
aad Sea. Richard L. Neahergcr of
Oregon The Bowse of
Uses has 11 Jewish
The Asarncac Federataaa of La-
bar has erected
treat of as
'ters to
Jew who was oae af the
fiMilm aad for acariy
the arenas at of the AFL. K
Goaaaers who led the straggle far
the esthtboar day aad
f-TFi
the

PL 7-127*
Mrs. H. j. ficrytjfc
GBEZ7XKGS
FRANK J. ROONEY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
A gigantic Maaaaic bniWhag. the
Heaae af the TeaaHe. ia Wat alt a an
the ootsftirts of the Distract ad Ce-
bnatea. faioail de to Betta.
whose portrait haacs ia the Teas-
P-t was at at the foar Jews
founders of the
CoaanL hi the
Tesrple library a the San Won*
Cadet boa of Tie as an. i aad Jedaira.
which was beeeeathed by Suaoa
Wolf Oa teraa of persoaal fnend-
ship with aaay prmdeati af the
United States. Wolf was for asaay
years the key figere ia virtually ev-
caatpaixn froai its nttisaate fulfill
meat The truth is that the obb-
(atioa to save the Jewish people
ia Europe from cttiartina was not
coaceivcd as a paraaaaaat obiiga-
tioB aad K was not reraganed that
by aonac the fate of the Jews the
deawcraUe cat was were betrayiag
their own seif-taterest.
The atiaeif where the aaass
stoatbter of Jews took place oaxbt
a treat
a fsaefioa af
Hitler s saetiau by aaawayiag sofi-
acthre oBBocaJoa. or sbe4-
teriac Jews m the Aryaa sectors-
the workers, them
a certain salidaray bat
acfiwe apaasataaa. la
jay awer the ex-
tiactiaa af Jews was aiaaif i n aad
erea active help pre* to the asass
awrders. The traaedy is that the
aW Ml eaaM
The Jews ia Earope
bttle They were tr^frdaU
could hair* coaae froai the distaat
Allied Powers. Poland, the
trare of nearly 90 perccat of
wJMBJMO Jews, could nave been a
effort to revolt would .
iairahl They r-i oti}\
oatsade aid. Tho.> use mti(
they addimiJ :-,?;
la the Altob iad lo
the:r cries af
peals fell mi deal can ad I
saSs acre iacraj
:JwC H-L. ra As-cs=
PLM6SS
GREETINGS
Regs
Appliances
-To. c- ac urn w ir
BTisribcapts f
12440 Hi 7th AVENUE
PHONE PL 7-77S7
PASSOVER GREETINGS
to all ran*
DANTE 6. FASCEU
YOUR COMGBE8SMAN
157 MirptUe Mile (>3^ch:?5

_ X I .'nitiri iiimui.
Ph-Jhv*ia]
HAPFI -ASSQfYEB
OTA1 CaOVH COLA
esr-rTi
NEHI B0TTLIN6 CO.
IM MM. I4rfr Sareat Pbaaa ^*22T
m roaan Vaaj savKi
IIW M. CISCO
E. 2ad Aswaao
PHOITE 1-44J1
SdjjMre Deal Mf>rrfaaBdi<.ins (>{
1177 iw, %aa
-..

SNCEHE WISHES TO ALL JEWRT FOB A >SOSf
HAPPY PASSOVER i
SCHIFFS MARKET
MR. and MRS. I. SCHET
- 1800 Lenox Awecme. Mkani Beach Phono IE M
TIP-TOP SDPEB MAHBTT. Lac
IP-TOP
RKET^
fa
rr mm. sea stsett
JAJUS Dfftf SHOP
MUM Awaajt
BOB!

Prvces-
best Wishes for a happy M&ot^jU
*
IT
H. E. Goodman Insurcmce Agw
Bt25 BSCATBTE BOULEVARD
PHONE M-A5C3
j*>


y, APRIL 8, 1955
U1
* Jew is it fkridktr?
PAGE 13 D
Battle for the Redeemed Land
rBy L. RAPHAEL
banun Weitz, a dynamic 41-
Sabra who i>
(,i Im acl's most;
the.fih'
y at* enthusiastic -
. numln'i- of American audl
m^Wn^Ti"8 !Hf nCC, ba,rren ,caders o ,he reb State Of IS-
MM.lMHU3if~ Ioviho ,an(] wd Affors tt Depart-
hrousfl .ho p oRram of growlnfe ment of the Jewish National Fund,
food and industrial crops in areas n* I i ,
where many "experts" sa.d they %%* 8fe# mo*1 ff*r*
, couldn't be grown. Rich'crops of "nd ]orM wh,, t"ve hwrd hm, tell ^^ g. Md ^ afe is an unusual combination of schol-
dtingsloryofrills Battle of f|ourishjng jn northern Israc, ^ and fighter. He was the top-
*..it/.,n ginaity was Schedul- to young Raanan Wit* determi- f!?2L2*^ 2 ft"-"
"llvsufficmt time away nation and leadership. .J Florence, Ita'y- "<" he won I
- his doctorate in 1937, even though
He also directs the plans for pro- he interrupted his studies to hurry
vid.ng homes and jobs for tens of home and join the Haganah defend-
i;"ieJL0n.bRhf,H.?f |thousands of ^migrants. He is a'ers against Arab violence in 1936.
rS,!ln; WTwhich devel-lkfy ""E* *? shif*0se,,lement Haganah career dates back to
K WeSfSt^dS.?" Wh,ch ,S Plaf'"8 30,000 imrni- guard duty during Arab a(lacks jn
ol Marls most inspiring pro-j8rants from tcns? North Africa in 1929, when he was a boy of 15
^is,n,. to th.Un.ted States new farm settlements as fast as Duri Wor,d Waf
!n extentefc so that more they land on Gael's ,,o,l. He is Weitz fought the ^ a mem.
working at top speed to make cer- ^ of the ^^ A
tarn that newcomers no longer ex- He ^^ ffl ,he defense o( ^
ist for demoralizing months in tern- salcm in 194g jn ^^
Ettie Kay
. Formerly Roy's Blouse Shop
Exquisite ''All Handmade" Nylon Blouses
Lace and Tuck**" Net Model for Dressy Occasions fj
Tailored Sltlrts Vf Cabey
- -
Crepe and "All Wool'' Jersey Blouses lor Suits ?>.
Handsomely Beaded. Sweaters 0? Orion, Wool and Cashmere
54 MIRACLE MILE CORAL CABLES

1,., ni dudea as director
rjewto x^oj^'s Department
fceculu.
settlement to speak
unities can hear him.
1 of the factors which helped
so much interest in Dr.
1 ->v *wi ucuiwia
and hl uork was the article ^^ camps
cent issue of the New York
| 11 irrj (Jilroy, New York
(orrespondent in Israel.
I Time} article ]gives a stir-
Liberation. But Dr. Weitz shrugs
Raanan Weitz, a pioneering son'off discussions of his military ex-
of a pioneering.family, was born ploits with these words: "Today,
in the same Rejjovoth farmhouse I am engaged in the most impor-
in which faj.f tomhec w (torn. His taat battle oi my life. The battle
.(-vlnrn OK WWII is airecx- jn ^ Mme 1QQ8 ..Second Aiiyah-| fight for food as {ast as p^,,,,.
^.hon.lamationoiatrace^^^ saw, th aiTJva, ^ Ben-Cur-' if we are to move ahead to eco-
000 acres.of land midway i(m an(J a number of oUier futurc I nomic independcnce..
en. Jerusalem and Ascalon
I'hicli has been a barren waste
Btwries Work already is un--
fey to- transform this historic
|h Di-nitt into a rich farm
1 which will eventually have
40 towns and'settlements and
pen 12.000 families will have
arid pi' iliiclivc work.
new development got its
r ihr site of ancient
|hri> in ilic.center of the area.
Eli was i^ne of the -46 cities
lh\ Rehoboarn, son .of Solo-
\2.%<) yearg mh. /0 ,
rnew project Was conceived
inner Prrmfef ~ David Ben-
1 '.i/i(l I- I lihiJ.carried out by
|ai 1. Tiirncnt.and the Jew-
^em I IA lunds will pro-
lii.ai'.r parf of the financing.
k van) Laelu-h project is only
W->-<- oi Israel's agricultural
Lctiknicnt jirogram which
flintier L>r. Weitz's rcsponsi-
He is given major credit
Peoples Water and Gas Company
Extend Best
Wishes
to the
Jewish
Community

for
A HAPPY PASSOVER
BORDEN'St
TW-
' Wishes for e Nep^y HMty
PASSOVtK GKEtTINGS TO ALL OUR WiNDS
GREEN BROTHERS
Disfrifcufon of
BORDEN'St RUNT'S end SUNSHINE SWEETS MOOUCTS
GENERAL HOSPITAL
2W S.W. 37th AVENUE, COR*I CABLES
.
Phone HI 6-2S2S
"W^w\>vv^*V^^'W
INTEGRITY
QUALITY
a nd
SERVICE
Since 1897
Save At Byrons
Why Pay More
FIAGLER ST.
PHONE 9-3771
,, Alma
tteautu Salon
403 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
Phone IE 8-1735
Alma and Rudy
A Him PatMvtr U AU 0*r
frienii and fofrons
INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT
AND SUPPLIES
3030 N.W. 8th AVENUE
9k 65-im
Passover CreeiinfS To AU 0*r
Our Fritnda and Patrons
Hialeah
IMiarmacv
27 OKEECHOBEE ROAD
HIALEAH
Phone 88-1142
m
m
ANTI-CAfttOM... The firit gotolcnc to reduce harmful
carbon. You 11 enjoy a new high in engine cleanlineia
with New 5-D Premium I
tXTRA-HIOH OCTANl'...New 5-D'i Extra-High
Octane will help eliminate knock in newer high-com-
preition engine* at well ai in older can.

ANTI-RUST...In actual tet it eliminated ruit in tha
entire fuel system I
UFfIR-CYLINDER LUMICANT... 5 D has today's new.
eat upper-cyhnder lubricant. Unlike old-fashioned
uppet-cyrmder lubricant!, the New 5-D Lubricant
contains an anti-oxidant that stops oil from oxidizing!
ANTI-STAUtNO...Eliminates annoying stalling caused
1
.3
by carburetor icing under severe
conditions!
fall and winur
ONLY CITIES SERVICE
90 PREMIUM
HAS ALL FIVE OF THESE
TOP PERFORMANCE.
FEATURES!
SEASON'S GREETINGS
CITIES SERVICE


MG1 MD
GBEETIXGS TO A 1
Cfcoraa 3aec -------
MIAMI SANITORIUM
and Neurology Institute
zrrtc Tacar: ct M~=ic crc Nerr;
AVEXTZ ~*i 5-?JZT
Phaae PL 2M4
MIAMI FLOHCA
::;;
flDAY
l-*iLi
LAST PASSOVER FOB JEWISH OP'S OF FOEHR
STOLPMAMH PLUMBIH6 CO.
EMU
<

he Mttied a
Al a*-:* : i
nth the
kta. tkt JDC
aaj amj i -ic-i l
families. Eiflfee-
IIS: Wesr A^eca* Miax^: Beach. Flo. are beat hnafal *
_______ U Artceaa throe** the aod *
HKBE .:*: ixxictmAS s _______ Micrataa DipatM af the JDC DJ Scholar Geaerai Snx I Sc rfaf
-----------------------------------------------------------------_ h*re aersed a*o the I aced HIA? spaaasr al am> aaftoaad naaaanm aa In
' Semet their etrntaard eflarts iH aand r v Vr_ied K.=i Seme* ia New York
A SAPPY SOUTAY ** TaL^Sif^ =* aw3t "d a* k>BT
FxaKjaaM. the fiadaa; erf
Yet et the
a lew haadred "eat
KWIK CHEK V STOKES ^' J-V
Dae k T33 Ne^or ryraood'
MIAMI FL023A TAMPA FIOSIDA
.........................
~.Z All
MARGARET A
t. cad Mwrr a]a^
Art be* apptsaaj.
cad *x* a a experac tbet soaaa miXf. 5 t4m
-? '33 : .
IRW1.VS BEAI'TY SAEOX
ill U BH 5rer Sara Micas. Florida
OPALES4 EXT BE.4I TV SHOP
12 S '*" is 5r*e- MtctK. Ficnda
tha
sss
KI Fiat A**. "mCS
for TT aa.
- .'.'.:: F3EMAX P-er-tnX

" il A Mar Hcppj Pcsa:
MACK CONSTRUCTION Cf.
?**: si m rram aaac
at
are te he
esaahracaBd at the sue cay. as
efl asKa FraaJdmcL 3 a Das- **_** *
21 a
Coaocae 15 a
doa* the toe True aaca af
a stm a the fate-pea* aar. hat
i^-er rear* of
faeni'iaa
Thrj van: a
-=* Jeaaa rmaaaal I
fraaa aD aaar the at -W t j
I aali
l-tS
TC z. a .- :' E2': A~HEHZ
HERBERT A. PRIHK
MIAMI BEACH
To AT. A M-s: Happv Hobday
WESTBBOOI MOTOHS
Wracaar Sarvica Eaaart Baa> aad Feaaai
,_. aad Mm Wat* Maehaakai t ,?
175* HLM AVENUE. M1ALEAK FLMUDA rU"|
CITY ICE
FOI EVEIT COOLING NEED
SUBAJfCEFOn ALL
COMMERCIAL 4 KDOSTBIAL
1
:
Waaa 3-57S1 3-4312
! Hi 2nd AVE.
*
GBEETINGS
SHORES,
4HEMAMA

CMrVS to IlflifllaHu
24 I0NK SERVJCE
1L0CKS
HCHJDATS
oscrnvss
FROM
1 Q
___r-
NORMANDY ^^ Lumber SapNy Co.
SCHOOL BOLLT SEHVICtW
aOJLan REACH
L30 HUBESMAH
1B1 Baaaa Xatva
UHtttll
FAXON. POONDER
No*
CITY PROMICTS CORPORATION
fllllll 1 v1s1
aa
437 BLaT. 19* ST^ NMAAN PWae 3-2191
Specializing in Rr _.
601 N.W. 11th SL Phaoe 2-31S3 Mko^
Mkimi Dancing SKoe Company
127 tCB rutST AVtWUC (Ma* a Caa. Caarch)
US STALfTOIL -. ^m bj(. aaaji
1 JONCE DE LEON BLVD. T* ^T^ T- ^^
COBAL GABLES tUTj^j 'T^^T". "*"'
Paoae HI C-T3f
T. T.


y, APRIL 8, 1955

-JewlstnorkJian
PAGE 15 D
EACHER AND HIS BRIDE ON THEIR HONEYMOON
^**=^
,.kiod from P9 2 D I strangers. The villagers were kind,
_. | however. They provided the cou-
lake home leave. He went **
|aK ,,rael. visited his family
e,l the girl who h*d been
r;or him to return. Twehr*
ft.r the wedding, the couple
, Istanbul; from there they
to fly to Teheran. That
re they met their first diffi-
hily flight from Istanbul to
make stopovers in Arab
The only direct flight
Jeduled on Saturday the
_ and since both Mr. and
y are devout persons, that
is out of the question. The
Mion was to go overland.
lUPle left Istanbul by train
iindav morning to start the
ile trip to Teheran. By the
lg sabbath, they reasoned,
uld surely reach Iran. How-
heir voyage plans were oft
d start the train, when it
into the eastern terminus
rail line at Erzerum, was
rs late. They managed to
iard a truck, and began the
rip by road to the Iranian
HIM, the next town, is nor-
[seven hours by road from
cross the desert. The
fr was cold and threatening
|he truck bearing the couple
out. and before they had
the halfway point, snow
ed. A thick, wet snowfall
nade progress impossible.
in the road and unable to
of the window, the three
gersIsrael Szyf, his wife
driverremained huddled
| truck for two days, covered
hatever clothes and blankets
ad. On the third day, when
leather cleared, a passing
soldier found them and
them into his hut to recov-
esponse to a plea from the
pd group, a.snow plow open-
1 road to Karokose. But their
there only brought a new
ointment The route from
fese to the border was closed
Ivy snowdrifts.
and Mrs. Szyf spent their
week of married life living
hut of a Turkish peasant
for the road to Iran to be
. They were cold, unhappy
ncomfortable, as the villagers
to their hut to see the
pie with the food and cooking uten-
sils necessary for Mrs. Szyf to pre-
pare kotfcer meals till then they
had lived on nothing but bread.
Added to the teacher's unhappi-
ness was the thought that his pu-
pils in Shiraz in southern Iran,
were losing valuable class time.
When snow plows finally broke
through, theN truck bearing the
Szyfs was close behind. Neverthe-
less, the progress was slow. Sev-
eral times the wheels of the truck
down, occasionally forced them to
stop. On the second day, as night
fell Mr. and Mrs. Szyf could see in
the distance the light of Teheran.
But when the. car approached the
city gates, a soldier flagged it
down. No one, he announced, was
allowed on the city streets between
dusk and dawn because of military
curfew. The Szyfs, with a sigh of
resignation, settled themselves un-
comfortably in the car for the wait
until dawn. The next morning,
more than a fortnight from the
morning they left Istanbul, 1,300
stuck in the snow and the vehicle miles to the northwest, they'finally
had to be towed out by tractors.
Through high mountain passes
they crawled, the road at one time
taking them t.o the very foot of
Mt. Ararat where, the Bible tells
us, Noah's Ark rested after the
flood. When they finally reached
the Iranian border, they were over-
joyed to find a JDC car waiting to
take them straight to Teheran.
The trip from the border to
Teheran took two more days
recurrent snowstorms slowed them
opened up the JDC school.
In the course of his teaching, Mr.
Szyf of course tells his children
about Passover, and describes to
them the exodus of the Jews from
Egypt into the Promised Land and
their 40 years of wandering in the
desert. His graphic narrative of
the story is all the more real to
the youngsters because of a certain
amount of personal feeling which
often seems to color the familiar
story.
LAST PASSOVER FOR JEWISH OP'S
Continued from Pag* 14 D
Jews murdered, among them near-
ly \Vt million children. The
epochal Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
was the most heroic event in this
desperate fight against the most
bruital oppressor known to history
and was embarked on despite the
crushing indifference of so much
of the world.
To remember and commemorate
the past is not enough. We must
learn the primary lesson that
emerges from that era, namely
that the Jewish people has to rely
for its survival mostly on its own
resources. As we build and save
what we can from this holocaust,
we must remember to repose our
faith only in those to whom de-
mocracy and the common bonds of
humanity are living faiths.
To rebuild and recoup our terri-
ble cultural and spiritual losses are
not easy tasks. In this regard, I
recall a visit I made in December
1944 to this country where I at-
tended the World Jewish Congress
War Conference in Atlantic City.
Coming from London, the seat of
the Polish Exile Government and
the Polish National Council, I met,
at a special meeting in the then
Polish Embassy, Justice Felix
Frankfurter, Judge Samuel Rosen-
man and the late Congressman Sol
Bloom, then chairman of the For-
eign Affairs Committee of the
House. On that occasion I describ-
ed to them as far as I was able to,
the indescribable tragedy and suf-
ferings of the abandoned Jewish
people on the European Continent.
Visibly moved, they listened. Then
suddenly, Sol Bloom asked in ac-
cents of desperation: "Terrible,
terrible, but what can we still do
for the living?"
Not too much could be done
then. It was December 1944 and
the extermination campaign had
been on for four years. But the
late Sol Bloom had asked a ques-
tion which still has compelling ur-
gency. What can we do now to re-
build the shattered Jewish posi-
tion? How can we breathe new life
in the Jewish will to survive and
create? This can only be done by
keeping the memory and lesson of
the past ever fresh and meaning-
ful.
Alt GREETINGS. ..
trosham*s Garage
Complete Auto Re.airin., Wheel r.loncin. Mil Alt*nm*
SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY
PHONE MO 1-4445
|e 4 11... Happy Holidays
D r e a m b o a t
MIAMI'S IARCEST flHtil CMHSf MAT
I ily with lector* Toon 2 p.m. Crete oad Immi Nightly *
JICNTSEEfNC AT ITS MST
fOR RESERVATIONS CALL 2-2491
City Yacht Basin, Pier 10
M .. GREETINGS
IORSLEY-MILLARD INSURANCE, Inc.
SAFETY
SERVICE
SAVING
Security Building
Phone 82-7581
CfTINCS ON
FASSOVM
DORN'S GROCERY
701 WIST SIM STREET
PHONE UN 44351
g fsr w isms
for a
NAPP7 PASSOVER
ADRIAN THAI.
furriers
71* IINCOLN ROAD
eiffriNcs
Ed. of. Yischl
REAL ESTATE IN All ITS BRANCHES
12416 NX 7A AVENUE
Ph*o* 14-4661
To Our Many friends and Acquaintances ...
Passover Greetings .
Complete Marine Electrical Service
I
Marine
Electrical Service, Inc.
Miami, Florida
229 S.W. North River Drive
Phone 82-0957
i*
IN A HURRY CALL
KIMBALL MURRAY
THE LUXURY DRY CLEANERS
5705 N.W. 2nd Avenue
Phone PL 8-5521 .
TO ALL GREETINGS
SHENANDOAH CANDIES, INC.
PHONE HI 6-0831
514 S.W. 22nd Avenue
Miami, Florida
TO ALL
PASSOVER GREETINGS
*
CHESTER E. SALE
GREETINGS
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
4700 N.W. 36th Avenue
Since 1918
TO ALL GREETINGS
TYRIS T. TMPP
1520 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD
1
To Our Atony friends,
Patrons and Acquaintances ...
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
-:.;!
Ralph H. Schneeloch & Son
FLORIDA DISTRIBUTORS
(Manufmcfurtrs1 AHt)
1740 Alton Road
Miami Beach
.


PAGE 16 D
vLmittnortm&L
ass** i
: :- s
::.:
EXODUS DUR DUE?
Cor- :m P*a* 3 D
;-.
ISRAEL PASSOVER
'-.- P,
ID
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
UAiQ*S OOffTMMS
ASSOCIATED UNO
SURVEYORS v
rtt Se.1 Jerriee*-** Pt*mi%**
Accaraf* mmi '*'*
12305 U. a* OVBOJI
MOtTM MIAMI
PWm PI I-SS4I
Grossing
ON &tOS PALMER'S MIAMI MOHUMEKTcf
\

JEWISH
MOtWMWT
BUILDERS
UKf STOCK ON
IMMEDIATE OCUVOtT !
f>"II JWC! ,,
^xclgshrt Dealt,,]
MENOtujs
. -.
Sat It oat
-ral order of ear orb? i Ftai.
a Cod that there s&cald t*
\ad thee tee >">! of
orth of the benefkiane*
-*edee: ar *ty
-
: .
iz be cerr that
.- -
.- 'baaid
M .--i.--. -ha: ere
rtl of tbe pft Bat
- *Z'i z M
- -,
- ehethei Meet be tee-
to oar teanahat of the

A- :*-.:' ----- ,_;
re t ffeedoa- llbll
It y noteworthy that begin-
- i
ae ta] oely half Hallel.
a part c-f the pr .<*
-.at-
- for this restraint. Aad
I -oo rt pre* is that the re-
- pttoa of the children of b*eel
who were creatures of God. cooM
.jout only through the
rtioo of the children of Ecypt.
who were, a:
rdained that
.- --- take thought
he destroye-: the
The Midrash i* very
aad **
-y miracle every great ble-i-
- .- pri ec ha> its price
m the iiift of it' happeainf.
and its pnee in the demands it
make* aa the people who are it,
TC ALL .
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
We Specicioe 1=
Hotel Conbxrds
* Custom Finishhag
Seed Blasting
* Tropical RefLnJahing,
Dado
Rofinishoi**
5002 E- 10th LANE
HIALEAH. FLORIDA
Phone MU 8-4541
tfeae hi fcra*: de^eiepoaeaU. yea
vast the team of Aseatoe
the ftate was ritehaihril
ia oiy a aaaae. hot it is
iery aid tee Oar Eactaah word
Tae Beaaaat amperted the green
oeeea frees Aacaiea aad adopted
tae aaow of the teaa for the vete
tatte
Tea it ae* ia Gath.
of the tartie will be heard
rwaoirr tiaae ia Israel
Poascve: G:eet_r.as
NATIONAL TTTLE
COMPANY
and
ASSOCIATES
ar^^^^
*__
{, -*i > * S. a *. *. .-*. '*.~

TO All COffTMOS
24034 -e414
3177 7 S.W. ttb S"HfET

A HAM FASSOvn TO All
AMERICAN PUN
SERVICE
Ifcup rats aad %pt Avm'iM* ft CMttrvctiM
2701 ttSCATNI IOvRfVIO
raONf 24)533
N. A. WHITTENBUtG
WMOUSAU AUTO FJfttfCS
12*4 NX FttST AVINVf
MIAMI. F10OKA
Lang's
Service
COAVUTf AOT0 f A SftVfCf
"Ujif mwHe" Trmmiijitji
leeawed
427 S.W. 0* STtKT
PbM 2-39M
Over 7 6 fears immt Imtmtitm
nmvn nomiii

IT P|
-
s
a>Jt^.
so****
KOSHU
"i co>
Dtsfribtrfe. by HI GRADE HMD CO.,
1733 N.W. 7th Arenua Pbcai!
A Ihwr PeiJ^er T AJI 0w
frWWs aa
PRODUCTS
SER\
a MIAMI
VVJGUST BROS R> !
O. S. Baker
FINE TURTGHASSES
The Teletrbiea Zrrua Oratt,
Merer Z 52 aad Keatawa FZ 17
MatreHa
358 N.W. 27th AVENUE
MIAMI
Phone 64-3352
CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Ml]
PHONE 5-5537
F1AGIER FUNERA1 HOME JEWISH CEWTH
MIAAV5 MOST OfAOTIFeT ifWISN rONWAl 0001
244fcjer litilmi Service Pbeae 44414
iHT W. FUOUX STlfTT. MUMI MTCHEU JACC
DADE FEDERAL
EXTENDS GREETINGS TO THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA
ON THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
MAJN OFFICE
45 N.E. First Avertua
AUAPAnAH BRANCH
1400 N.W. 36rh Street
Da.de Federal
JOSEPH M. LIPTQN, Pre
TAM1AMJ BRANCH
1901 S.W. Eiohfh Street
,3Fi-
8f>
wraei ^^ fJ.
CWSON CENTER BRANCH BUSINf^ HOURS: Afl offko, ore oooa 9 A.M. to 3 ^J
5797 N.W. Sevemh Aeoairo kdr ... AJL to 12 boom Sotordoy*
?*T* "A*1- SAVINGS AccaooH ^. IMSUNEO ta $10000 aach by tbe raaaeal
RESOURCES EXCEED 70 MILLION DOLLARS RESERVES EXCEED 4 MILLION DOllA*j


Full Text

PAGE 1

mSBt> -*• ?. %  % %  Mat %  a Mnnt *• jxcom.'—: aoa. IIIJMIIBB— •• •-..; %  jttu Yluanu E&uzr. Y n i u un i. "OME • Ix(if S 3W2 5T*JD* i 6*ME *f. fc i.-rt mmn %  € 4* MSL MR MtfKPWn: ft" *£L inAt X:. rrtMUJWP



PAGE 1

%  y, APRIL 8, 1955 U1 Jew is it fkridktr? PAGE 13 D Battle for the Redeemed Land r By L. RAPHAEL banun Weitz, a dynamic 41Sabra who i> ( ,i IM acl's most; the.fih' y at* enthusiastic numln'iof American audl m^Wn^Ti" 8 H f nCC ba rren ,caders o£ ,he reb !" State Of ISMM.lMHU3if~ IOVIHO a n(] wd Affors tt Departhrou sfl .ho p o R ram of growlnfe ment of the Jewish National Fund, food and industrial crops in areas n I i %  where many "experts" sa.d they %%* 8fe# mo 1 ff*r* couldn't be grown. Rich'crops of nd !" ]orM . Handsomely Beaded. Sweaters 0? Orion, Wool and Cashmere 54 MIRACLE MILE CORAL CABLES 1,., ni dudea as director rjewto x^oj^'s Department fceculu. settlement to speak unities can hear him. 1 of the factors which helped so much interest in Dr. • 1 ->v *wi ucuiwia and hl uork was the article ^^ camps cent issue of the New York | 11 irrj (Jilroy, New York (orrespondent in Israel. I Time} article ]gives a stirLiberation. But Dr. Weitz shrugs Raanan Weitz, a pioneering son o ff discussions of his military exof a pioneering.family, was born ploits with these words: "Today, in the same Rejjovoth farmhouse I am engaged in the most imporin which faj.f tomhec w (torn. His taat battle oi my life. The battle .(-•vlnrn OK WWII is airecxjn ^ Mme 1QQ8 .. Second A i iyah -| fight for food as {ast as p^,,,,. ^.hon.lamationoiatrace^^^ saw th aiTJva ^ Ben-Cur-' if we are to move ahead to eco000 acres.of land midway i(m an(J a number of oUier futurc I nomic independcnce en. Jerusalem and Ascalon— I'hicli has been a barren waste Btwries Work already is un-fey totransform this historic |h Di-nitt into a rich farm 1 which will eventually have 40 towns and'settlements and pen 12.000 families will have arid pi' iliiclivc work. new development got its r ihr site of ancient |h r i> in ilic.center of the area. Eli was i^ne of the -46 cities lh\ Rehoboarn, son .of Solo\2.%<) yearg MH. / 0 rnew • project Was conceived inner Prrmfef ~ David Ben1 '.i/i(l II lihiJ.carried out by |ai 1. •Tiirncnt.and the Jew^em I IA lunds will prolii.ai'.r parf of the financing. k van) Laelu-h project is only W->-r. Weitz's rcsponsiHe is given major credit Peoples Water and Gas Company Extend Best Wishes to the Jewish Community for A HAPPY PASSOVER BORDEN'St T—W' Wishes for e Nep^y HMty PASSOVtK GKEtTINGS TO ALL OUR WiNDS GREEN BROTHERS Disfrifcufon of BORDEN'St RUNT'S end SUNSHINE SWEETS MOOUCTS GENERAL HOSPITAL 2W S.W. 37th AVENUE, COR*I CABLES .— Phone HI 6-2S2S "W^w\ > vv^*V^^'W INTEGRITY QUALITY a nd SERVICE Since 1897 Save At Byrons Why Pay More FIAGLER ST. PHONE 9-3771 ,,< V'' rf W


PAGE 1

ewistUEIondGioun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY VOLUME 29—Number 14 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. APRIL 8. 1955 PRICE: TEN CENTS ?.'*%m syjjj' J#J^H vMf A ~ -^7*igf^l £2£SM\ HlK ^J %  r-J& V f^^^AWm /P *S^TV \ _H& %  ^^^-T^B f A. *mW mm : : mmmm K ..i lyn, • m r ^m\ FijS 1 B England Joins Turkey-Iraq Pact; Difficulty' Seen in Concluding Equal Power Treaty With Israel LONDON (JTA)—Sir Anthony Eden, Britain's Foreign Secretary, warned the House of Commons this week that unless and until there is a settlement between Israel and the Arab Stales, there will be no substance" to any agreement for regional defense of the Middle East. Sir Anthony announced British adherence to the Turkish-Iraqi defense pact but said it would be "rather difficult" to discuss now the question of a similar pact with the other Arab countries and with Israel. "He insisted that "no aspects of the treaty can be said to be directed •MOSES T H f D I 1 I V I I f t ... by Michaelnngelo SEEK AGREEMENT French Tel! Israel Councils Demand Is a lost Warning' UNITED NATIOIrJ vJYA>—Major General E. L. M. Burns, head of thcT.N. truce observance organization in Palestine, returned to Jerusalem this week to resume his duties with a direct mandate from the UN Security Council to try to bring Egypt and Israel to agreement on strengthened border control measures Prior to his departure. Gen. Burns conferred with Ambassador Abba S. Eban of Israel. Mr. Eban, who left immedately for a brief stay in Miami Beach, declined to discuss the subject of their conversation. It was understood, however, that Gen. Burns took back with him Israel's agreement to two of the four control measures he proposed—direct communication between local commanders on the Egyptian frontiers and erection of some kind of physical barriers along parts of the frontier. Gen. Burns returned to Jerusalem armed with two unanimously adopted Security Council resolutions, one severely condemning Israel for a "pre-arranged and planned attack" in the Gaza area on Feb. 28, and the second calling on both Israel and Egypt to cooperate Continued on Pg 2 A #can towards Israel." He added that the British Goveinment had not associated itself with the exchange of letters between the Iraq and Turk| ish Governments—which were attached to the pact—pledging these ; two states to work for implementation of the United Nations resolutions pertaining to Palestine. In reply to Herbert Morrison, 'Foreign Secretary in the last Labor Cabinet who asked whether the : government v. as considering entering a similar agreement with Israel. Sir Anthony declared: "I. myself, take the view that when this agreement comes to be studied it will be seen, from the point of view of Israel, that it is truly, as I believe it to be, a desirable development because this is the first time an Arab state is looking in directions other than simply toward Israel." "It does seem to me," he continued, "that it is a development of very real importance. Thii~. as it were, a northern line of defense arrangoment which has been made. As to whether later arrangements could be made covering othHerbtrt Morrison poses question it to er Arab countries Mid Israel, would be rather difficult for us go into that now. "The most important objective we must have in the Middle East surely is to bring about some settlement, by any means we can. between Israel and the Arab states. Unless and until we can do that, although we have a good northern defense arrangement, there will never be real substance to the agreement between these countries to give it lasting solidarity." BYROADE GETS WASHINGTON INSTRUCTIONS US. Warns Egypt Against Further Provocation Along Unstable Border jgCW U SfgS EGYPT MODUS AGAIN ST BI BLICAL BACKDROP tnd Then the Jews Wandered Forty Years ppnoR-s NOTE: In his book, ,„, rhese Storms." published 1932 hy Charles Scribneri' fc pns. Now York, Sir Winston "urchill devotes a special section I "tolling the greatness of Moses. %  follows a section of this | B V SIR WINSTON CHURCHILL AJP I And there arose not a prophet %  'nee in Israel like unto Moses. nm the Lord knew face to F 1 ** in all the signs and the •krs, which the Lord sent r do in the land of Egypt Pharaoh, and to aU his serv. and to all his land, and in ,ba t mighty hand, and In all •"at terror which Moses shewed in the sight of all Israel. (Deuteronomy 34: 10-12) These closing words of the Book of Deuteronomy are an apt expression of the esteem in which the great leader and. liberator of the Hebrew people was held by the generations that succeeded him. He was the greatest of prophets, who spoke in person to the God of Israel; he was the national hero who led the chosen people out of the land of bondage, through the perils of the wilderness, and brought them to the very threshold of the Promised Land; he was the supreme law-giver, who received from God that remarkable code upon which the religious, moral and social life of the nation was so securely founded. Tradition lastly ascribed to him the authorship of the whole Pentateuch, and the mystery that surrounded his death added to his prestige. Let us first retell the Bible story. The days were gone when Joseph ruled ia Egypt. A century had passed. A new Pharaoh had arisen who knew not Joseph. The nomadic tribe of Bedouins who, in the years of dearth preceding the Great Famine, had sought asylum by the ever-fertile banks of the Nile, had increased and multiplied. From being a band of strangers hospitably received into the wealth of a powerful kingdom, they had become a social, political and industrial problem. There they were exceedingly, and stretching out evContinutd on Pag* 14 C JERUSALEM (JTA)—The State Department has instructed the American Ambassador to Egypt to warn the Egyptian Government against further provocations along the Israel border, it was indicated here by U.S. Ambassador Edward B. Lawson. Ambassador Lawson called upon Israel's Premier and Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett to inform him of the stand of the United States Government towards the recent incidents on the Israel-Egyptian frontier. According to press reports, Ambsasador Lawson told the Israel Premier that Ambassador Henry A. Byroade has received instructions from Washington to make it clear to the Egyptian Government that the United States is greatly' annoyed by Egyptian border provocations which precipitated the Gaza clash. At the same time, Mr. Lawson asked that the Israel Government take an attitude of restraint toward Egyptian provocations. The views conveyed by Mr. Lawson Were reported by the Premier early Wednesday to the weekly meeting of the Israel Cabinet. Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, United Nations truce chief, was expected back here from the United States on Tuesday. Immediately following his arrival, he will start negotiations with Israel and Egyptian authorities to reduce tension along the Israel-Egyptian frontier. Meanwhile, three Israel soldiers were wounded Tuesday morning in the fourth mining incident of the week along the tense Gaza strip border, when then*patrol car was completely destroyed by a land mine near Nachel Oz. %  Israel Defense Minister David Ben Gurion, speaking during the weekend in Rainat Gan at a rally marking the tenth anniversary of the entry into combat of the Jewish Brigade, warned Egypt and Jordan against attacking Israel. He said: "Let our southern and eastern neighbors know that their mean criminal plans against Israeli sovereignty and the security of its inhabitants would encounter Jewish force—force that can settle the NegeV deserts and maintain friendly relations, but is also capable of smashing any attacker and enemy in such a way that they will not be able to recover as they did in the Negev battles of 1948, as well as the recent Gaza battle of a month ago."



PAGE 1

r PACZ I 41 1 mSn&LAfSLl. %  TO G0L/J& GO-GO W IB A M> Fa &t i=*sr s. Meei -Mva. JOHV STAHIOII CSXAXZSrTAL KETAi WCrZZ?i x:s UK *& fcM Tiline i W--S.! AITJQTTM '•center* vow greetzna to MB AS-AsMDcaa** Comhsnec lauto achieve the campaign goal at the daw at 'D-Dcr 3-*, Os* to naht aw Ma Samuel SanaabaK. ftmc Bom. Dr. Morrs Goa*-, Sarnie? C. Myers. Harold Turk. Leo Ackamao. Artie Exarits. Leo ~3rr->. ^^ 3*cr3* 1T—erycc£. r trolled territory" 1 e L 4 ** 1 theirs fe-? L ^^^i** ^.^r^ sss^s-s? 1 to the Secretary Gen""^ "* Ar > %  ar Bde ** occurred on the border the era! faeh he wrote hack m No"^ lhe e Vn %  ***, and there is mmeia nd ers would meet aid •ember of lest year the ceneral —*" %  #; comparable in the way of a joint mvestjeaboc. it also tr*d to draw attentao. to thas theft and danmge done by the Is£ %  &£?££ t Uaaa j elj rncmgh, thts report reraelis. In September be says that cerred rery httie attention at the 470 meters of irritation pipes, fhe pouabty hecaeuc the General tmgaters, and 75 animals were and there' stolen by infiltrators from Egypspeetacalar o ccur r en ce tian territory: is October 346 methe Gaza dash Bowcrer, ters of amgation pipes. 118 camels and 200 sheep and coats were stolen. The truce su pe rvi sor speaks of acceptable it as his duty to cooperate with *hers the parties in an effort to devise remedies" and ~I ha\e formed the opinion that, apart from the measures which take a broader view of the both sides are taking unilaterally, tine armistice situation such as it has been dug up by the British who base been discussing it with Genera; Burns as they are' anxious to strengthen the armistice agreeThe report is concerned with the teniion on the Israeli-Egyptian border, particularly along the Gaza Mi came to an end last rear.: although negotiations are on. it has net yet been renew**.] There has been a great doff d i sc a ss m a here, both prrrsJii public on the four point of the United Nations Truce I visor. Some of then are to the Israelis not be feasible I would be subject to r.egotu but what pleases them .that I era! Burns, in puttir.g fo these proposals, doe? appear I PEST CONTROL SERVICE TERMITE PROOFING—FUMIGATING—MOTH PROOFING Bonded Uniformed Operators MIAMI — MIAMI BEACH — CORAL GABLES BiMeayne Ex tirmina ting Service. Inc. 3*25 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHONE HI 44401 DOST TOLERATE-ZXTXRMINATZ QAllTIMGS... FINCHER MOTORS, W4C. r—r tt hmmMk loafer s AU $ satVKf 174tNXSotoWAMM DOR N MARTIN DRUG CO. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS 5898 Sunset Drive South Miami YACHTS AND MOTOt VESSELS Office Pbeae 12 574S OH ISIS M Phem PI 1.4440 W. F. MH iMfeff MARINE SURVIYM OASOUNf A DSJKl EN4INES MS S.W. Nerth Mnr Dri. P. 0. fox 1718 Bond Transfer Co^ Inc. Trucking 1944 N.W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-3144 CORAL WAY CLEANERS Coral Gobies Dry Cleaning Drees Suits. Rugs and Drapes. All Work On Promises *U~ Ml 4-1J4S 244 COtAl WAT TO Alt... A AWST MAPPT PASS0TH THOMPSON BURLAP SAG COMPANY BVT ssd SEU Tfiifinfi swd letw) 3741 H.W. 7w STtHT, HUlW T.I. If-933S We fwftvr itwin s Psirkage <>oods LOU If G E —B A R Family StyU Meals Served ENTERTAINMENT 13420 N.W. 7th AVENUE MIAML FLORIDA TO AU (3MZTIMSS TAMIAMI PtUMBING CO., he. rnSagk Cssafy •S2s so. m KwwAT Phone #AO 74031 A. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTAiNT 319 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 3-5373 MIAML FLORIDA TO AU OftffTINOS DRAPER ELECTRIC •*-wwf flectrfe AspimscM SAUS ASBVKI 2341 COtAl WAT MMMM 44017 ^ BEST WISHES FOR A A HAPPY HOLIDAY FLORIDA FUEL 01 mc 830 N.W. 73rd Sheet ••1441 GREETINGS R. II. Shaddkk REALTOR Solos Property Manags** 01 Mortoago Loans 2719 Ponce de Leon BirdPhone HI 3-2591 CORAL GABLES



PAGE 1

J-HJDAY, APRIL 8, 1955 Reception to Honor Max Etra Monday; 12-Man Committee Named to Function Max J. E' ra chairman of the [hoard of trustees of Yeshiva Universitv in New York City, first I American university under Jewish L.,nico-N will-be tendered a recep. \tS bv a committee of.'19 nationIsllv prorincnt Jewish leaaers Mon|day evening, Apr. 11. at the Sterlling hotel. Xhe J2-man committee includes %  five trustees of Yeshiva University, Bernard Bernstein of Far Ltockawa} N.J., head of Bernson Silk Mills; Samuel Fassler, of New lyork City, president of Fassler I ron \v< rks; Sol Furst, of Forrest Hills. NY., president and chairman p f (be board of the Circle Wire and Catle Corp.; Hyman Kolko, of Roche-ler, NY., head of the Kolko Paper <.<>.; and Charles H. Silver, President of New York City's board pi education and of Beth Israel Hospital. Other members of the committee lire Andrew Miller. George Pauker, Ben Rdhman, Harry Schwartz, 'America. He is also associate chairLbrahan Schwebel. Harry Sruloman of the American Jewish TeryHi and James Striar. All are well centenary Committee. known in industry and community Graduated from City College of leadershipI New York with a Bachelor of Eira. New York attorney and Science degree in 1924, he completommur.al leader has devoted a ed his law studies at the Fordham Sfelime of effort to community UniversitytLaV School in 1928 and ervice end the advancement of Juhas been engaged in the practice of laivm and democracy. He was law since 1929. He is a member of Eected vhairman of the board of the Association of the Bar of New leshiva :n December, 1953. | York City and the New York CounEtra's wide range of community ', ty Lawyers Association. Etra has Merest! covers almost every phase combined an active career in law |f lik He has been prominently with an intensive interest in cornBent if ici with religious, educationmunity affairs, health and welfare organiza-Jenist, FlcrMian i Donee Due Saturday "Daisy Mae Lil Abner Dance" has U p a nned bv Tri Beta, teen Miami Jewish Community Center, Town Branch, for Saturday evening, Apr. 9. PAGE 3 A %  I lie ipast president of the Union A progress report on plans to establish a new campus at Yeshiva University will be given by on ()rth* initial unit will start this America, the Jewish Education month, with February. 1956. as the uniute of New York, the Nascheduled completion date. Jewish Welfare Board and j Cantor Abraham Seif, of KnesNational Community 'Relations seth Israel Congregation, Miami Ivisorj Council, and on the na[Beach, will render a special proInal ccuncil of the Boy Scoufs of j gram of holiday songs. PASSOVER CANDIES KOSHER nee* -\vz PARAVE CHOCOLATE MATZOS MATZO BREI KNADLECH NUTS FRUITS MARMALADE COCOA ALMONDS ARCHER FRUIT COMPANY 317 UNCOIN ROAD Opp. Flaming* Theatre AKCHIl BRICK MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-6950 '• At:... GI TINGS Mr. and Mrs. l.uis M-lnick FAMOUS BAKE SHOP WASHINGTON AVENUE PHONE JE 8-0112 835 Parkway Kosher 814 S.W. 8th St. Ph. 9-0968 Choice t Prime Meats Only The Finest Money Con Buy r*nnon \o jmno^ U*W Supervision .r City of Miami %  • LISTEN TO OUR SPECIALS ON THE RADIO DAILY from ::*• to I0::M> a.m. on "yiHinsil CLASSICAL HOUR" WWPB — 11.6 on the Dial % %  iHtaHBi I WMmi ... M.i.,. .i : %  .. 11;. : MMHHi Special Attention to All Social Functions jeswjf \ ON THE OCEAN AT 67th SWEET MIAMI BEACH 4lr Conrfifioned Centrally Heated Dhttry laws strictly observed HOTEL POOL CABANAS Whtre Superlative Kosher Dinners I art served amidst a ihtincfhm atmosphere of charm and culture iFor Reservations Phono UN 6 8831 1 £Ax>u4 Cade Good Food %  **'-j Washington Av. Miami Beach Urvmg Passover Maa/s STAR RESTAURANT DAIRY, VEGETARIAN • n 4 ~TTs~H m *KStfetfSa'B5ir —• ws.. Now ,n Our Twelfth Year 1 ,1 Z ^^^^ Air-Conditioned %  % %  teaasa tea %  I %  ". TIlV GREETINGS RICCIO'S on the 79th Street Causewa> "NEW" Blue Grass Room Lounge Open 'Til 5 A.M. Phone PL 9-9555 Mr. Pumpernik sez: "Tried the Matzoh-Bagel at mpenAks 1 f RESTAURANT 67th I Collins?" WINES SERVED WITH OUR PASSOVER MEALS Hyman's Kosher Restaurant "Strving the Finest Homo Cooked Mtmlt" Complete Dinners 1301 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 4-4041 **


PAGE 1

! &f A Teacher on His Honeymoon ^. *r S" SK: -Z. L I *.0* "4"TE5 a % %  • %  S.-1B m a — fOVSET i**-'i':s w a x a* as 17 L~T • = u: • liirft F I r i 4 i*4*. lae. • %  • • *-. Siy IEITA : C. ^CUJA* 'i l|lfc__ TtT &L -Tlfll MOUNTS BKK CI. ma \.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EWTBZ83P0_FPF50C INGEST_TIME 2013-05-10T23:35:02Z PACKAGE AA00010090_01418
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

BabbcsSeek Aid P~~T %  SotoH.Mafs To 1M PAYMENT HAN WU CUT cons OF FMANCII6 ASK FOR IT 1UY IT CHICAGO'S It. 1 KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats lli. Government Inspected Est. No. 1 COASTLINE PROYISIOH CO, M •55 KSCAYNI ST, PHONES: i i



PAGE 1

^ !" GK ttT IN G S Radio Doctors j^th nl • Cersl Gablas Southwest Sect!** (TAD/0 lamuoH suvici 573* S. DIXIE HIGHWAY Ph.n, MO 1-M77 A Happy fatsaver T* All Ow friends in* MM Air Conditioning: Service, Inc. 24-Hour Service 1118 15th STREET MIAMI BEACH Phone IE 8-2348 GREETINGS ro Alt FLORIDA BURLAP AND BAG CO., Inc. Dealers m Burlap ami Caftan logs Wiping C/ofh New Burlap 3750 N.W. 10th STREET Phone 18-7634 TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY ROME MATTRESS Adelman's Pipe & Steel Co. and Nathan Adelman Charles Adelman Ily 4 'overman AND FAMILIES EXTEND TO ALL A HAPPY PASSOVER Sam Reisner & Max Spatz 2027 N. Miami Ave. Phone 3-2023 To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances HAPPY PASSOVER Season's Greetings Schaff Preserving Co., Inc. 1305 N.W. 22nd Street PHONE 65-9012 E. If. Reynolds INSURANCE 730 INGRAHAM BLDG. Phone 2-5887 MR. and MRS. L. SILVERMAN and the SILVER PAINT COMPANY BEST WISHES FOR A VERY HAPPY PASSOVER SHAW BROS. OIL CO. Exclusive Distributors el Pure Oil Company Products in SouthEastern Florida GREETINGS Palmer's Roofing Company has carried on continuously •ince 1920 — thru "booms," "depressions" and hurricanes. In a great many cases it has maintained roofs 'or the same families and estates thru two generations. w e are not "Super-roofers'' but we make every effort to do a worthy job. We consider that when we install a roof it is our responsibility until it has outlived the term < years for which the class of roof was intended. Sincerely yours. Bill Palmer Phone 3-6244 PASSOVER EVE 1H(i CW>D0S?STIU'Q0iN6L'OM> THE MATZOH TRADITION By HARRY CUSHING JTA The institution of Passover, with its laws of abstinence from leavened foods, especially bread, has had the effect of developing special kinds of matzoh dishes appropriate to the week-long festival, for from the matzoh cake have come several side products. The simplest definition for matzoh is bread that is free from leaven or other foreign elements. It is made from water and flour and quickly kneaded and baked to prevent any possible natural fermentation. The name matzoh" is derived from the Hebrew verb root "matzotz" "to compress" or "to extract." Because of its simple ingredients, matzoh is probably the most primitive type of bread. The discovery of leavening helped not only to increase the mass of the bread, but also to make it more palatable. From earliest times, matzoh was known as "lechem oni," the poonnan's bread ((Deuteronomy 16. 3) because of its simple ngredients and because the poo" could not wait the many hours required for tne leavening process in usual bread. Because of the ease of preparation and its readiness to serve, it was popular when guests arrived unexpectedly. Such an instance is described when Abraham was visited by the angels (Genesis 18, 6). A similar occasion is mentioned when Lot was visited by the same angels (Genesis 19. 3). When King Saul visited the witch of Endor, the Bible tells us, she "took flour, and kneaded it, and baked unleavened bread." (Samuel 1:28, 24). There are indications, according to seme Bible scholars, that the eating of unleavened bread was part of an ancient agricultural spring festival. It was some time later, these authorities claim, that the spring festival was given an historical significance. The eating of matzoh is usually tied up with the story of the Exodus from Egypt. The people left in such a great hurry that they did not have time to prepare the usual leavened bread and so resorted to baking unleavened bread (Exodus 12: 3439). The Zohar (Tetzaveh, p. 183b, Vilna edition of 1882) refers to mat/oh as "enchamah ilia' ah," that is, "heavenly bread," or rather, "heavenly consolation" as an antidote to the servitude in Egypt and as a symbol of freedom. Matzoh was intended as a cure of Israel's spiritual ills and to prepare 1119 S. W. FIRST STREET 653 COLLINS AVENUE Miami Beach Wish for All Their Patrons and Friends a Happy Passover To All Happy Passover THREE IN ONE MARKET MEATS VEGETABLES GROCERIES 5*00 N.E. 2nd AVENUE Phone PI ••271 the former slaves of Pharaoh for the acceptance of the Torah. Oddly enough, the rule to eat matzoh during Passover does not mean that one must eat it all through the festival. The law is a prohibition against eating chametz or foods that have leavening in them or which may have come in contact with such prohibited foods. The "ehovah" or obligation to eat matzoh applies only to the first evening of the festival. The Bible does not give any recipe for the preparation of matzoh. However, the ingredients used in the making of matzoh, the physical thickness of the biscuits, and many other details are described in the Talmud (Pesachim 35a38b). Thus, matzoh may be taken from flour that comes from wheat, barley, spelt, rye, and oats. On the other hand, rice flour, pea flour and bean flour are excluded, because all these are incapable of turning leaven. Though they may be used for preparing dishes on Passover they are not generally used. (Pesachim 35a). The matzoh ordinarily eaten by most Jews on Passover is made from flour known as "kernach min ha shuk" (flour from the market), Continued on Page 12,£ FOLLOW THE CROWD COTTAGES The Cockalorum Restaurant & Bar Establish**' 1945 OPEN 8:30 A.M. to 4:00 A.M. Comp.'efe Liquor Service Phone 81-67190 13501 Biscayne Blvd. Miami 38, Florida



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1955 "Jewish noridlan 1500 Attend Jewish Home's Tenth Anniversary; Ablin Memorial Debt Revealed Halved in Three Months PAGE 5 B Mwiut 500 persons attended the 0th anniversary annual meeting \\ the Jewish Home for the Aged recently at Douglas Gardens. Highlight of the meeting was the burning of two hank notes worth $20,000 by President Abe Kurman, jfr,'. Baron de Hirsch Meyer who reprinted her husband. Mrs. Barah Sive Czech and M. J. Kopelovitz. board chairman. Kurman received an ovation jrhen he announced that the indebtedness on the Ablin Memorial had been reduced from $100,000 to $50,000 in a period of three nonths. He urged that "this [lebt and the mortgage balance of 9,000 be wiped quickly so that second floor of 75 beds could be idded to the Ablin Memorial unit fcnd the present old facilities elininated." Also taking place was the signing of a formal agrement by Kurnan for the Home and Stanley M. Berkrrman, president of the Hollywood Jewish Welfare Federation. by which Jewish senior citizens of Hollywood will be eligible to apply lor admission to the Home. The ligninc of the agreement was the lulminalion of discussions which had taken place during the past tear between the Home, Greater fciami Jewish Federation and Holnrood. Hollywood Federation will pay Ihe II in e an annual "standby %  large" and be responsible for full ker capita costs of any Hollywood (evident admitted to the Home. policies and procedures applicable Greater Miami residents will Ipply to applicants from Hollywood. It is anticipated that a WornMI'S Auxiliary of the Home will be Istablished in Hollywood, and the Jewish community there will par%  cipate in the raising of capital funds for the Home. David Phillips, vjee president nd representing the nominating ommittee, proposed the followbg slate for board membership, fho were unanimously elected: eo Allen. Mrs. Benjamin Appel, Col. Jacob M. Arvey, Dr. Melvin keeker, S. I Bernbaum, Daniel M. Joe Soler IMPORTS Of AILICATOK GOODS mi SOUTH AMERICA* SOUVtNIKS 215 Lincoln Road 2201 Collins Avenue PHONES it 4-4330 JE 1-3579 Broad, Irving C'ypen. Mrs. Frances hntiru:, Martin Fine, Ben Fleeman Mrs. Herman Jacobs. Mrs. Moses Kneger. Irvin Koran, Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Mrs. Frances Makovsky, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers Sam Resnick. Fred ('. Shochet, Mrs! Sol Silverman and Dr. Jess Spirer. Mrs. Silverman, president of the Women's Auxiliary, described the tremendous financial and service assistance her organization gave to the Home. She said that the auxiliary, which is the largest women's organization in Dade County, contributes $18,000 a year in maintenance income to the Home, and had contributed over $10,000 to the Ablin Memorial building fund. Mrs. Silverman presented an additional $1,000 toward the reduction of the debt on the Ablin Memorial. Daniel Broad, substituting for Harold Spaet, reported for the ad missions committee and told the audience that the bed capacity of the Home was now 82. "There are 69 residents in the Home, and capacity would be reached in six to eight weeks. The admissions comimittee and board had authorized | discussions to take, place with Federation and the Jewish Social Service Bureau regarding the emI ployment of a full-time case worker i at the Home and a psychiatrist on I a part time basis. Sam Heiman, general chairman %  of the Combined Jewish Appeal, brought greetings from Federation. j Tribute was paid to Mrs. Sarah Sive I Czech, who had donated the /unds 1 for the new Thrift Shop named in j her honor, and Mr. and Mrs. David Provus, "who in large measure are responsible for the burning of the notes at the meeting." NOW OPEN LORRAINE CONVALESCENT HOME 380 N.W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE 24-Hour Registered Nuree Supervision Mrs. Rita Fortman, Manager Phones 82-5616 — 825617 LONG-OISTANCE MOVERS PAIiY PICK-UPS laSi/*"^ "•* J r "V. • %  %  fT*JW. MRiMre, Washington lAltasy, oOn. Provident. all [•flier points. DIAL JE 8 8353 RETURN LOAD RATES M. LIEBERMAN & SONS _S. COLLINS AVE. REGULAR HOME SERVICE Regular visits to your h^me are the better and nun economical way DRYW00D TERMITES ERADICATED NY10H TENT METHOD Straight S-Year Guarantee onDryweod or Subterranean Termites TULYN0LEN., \£ie-f HHHIIIMIM MIAMI — Ml Blecayne Blvd. 82-6441 MIAMI BEACH — 1742 Alton Road $-3444 IAMI TITLC tQktractCa 25 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE TiHd lasarasxe Pelkiei ol Kansas City Title Insurance Ca. Capital, Surplus t Hetervei fxceeW JJ.000,000 24 SHORELAND ARCADE TELEPHONE 9-1892 Members of the board of trustees of Beth Israel Congregation greet Rabbi Dr. David De Sola Pool, who attended services at the congregation last week. Shown (left to right) are I Friedman, Mrs. I. Friedman, president of the Sisterhood. M. Weinstein. congregation president Dr. Pool. Mrs. Tamar de Sola Pool. Dr. I. Makovsky and Ivan Salomon. Not shown are S. Bendheim. M. Genet. D. Goldstein. M. Grundwerg. I. Kaufman and Dr. S. Wolfe. DOG TRACK OPENS MONDAY APRIL 11 FEATURING THE SPRING INAUGURAL 10 RACES NIQHTLY Except Sundays QUINIELAS EVERY RACE DAILY OOUSIE 1st ft 2nd GATES OPEN AT 630 PM POST TIME 8:00 P.M. NO MINORS ADMITTED to or on the premises far Ux S~t (reserve**.* r-. 74#7I Uhn 12 JfaM "y/o*/7r Slote Supervised Porhavtuel Wagering MANNY GATES end Kit OKRettre MS KNOWB rM KSC4Y W (HUM CtUt MIAMI: SSK.II hms hen %  I hd en -4 In Si st reeder -Stash ttetNsi ( set, snvhf sen* M listens sM. Bk(ie| as HIIMSKI swssts h MdL Csest City CeeaWt hen S F M t t lit St. she tsreast sasesett Slsn t IS, M sst MS set, ekkiaj ss setstesKS serastt shef Tsh In. tUm tUOk WrVs Use. ben (seas 17* IM.MStW 741s* SItNMf Hi. (Mt (sliei I liMsh lets. 7M. 3M 1 74tl. Treekel Teen letes hen CsKss t Etetssh Vsy MS, Hi I7Mset sfcseaa et (stats I Ills, Mti, ISts ess 7ln The Only Futurity Track in "Florida ^> BISCAYNE AIACK 115th STRUT HTWIIN N.I. RntJ AND N.W. 7th AVIS. am



PAGE 1

jAY.APHttjyj^L ladassah Groups Schedule Meetings [ H er zl Group of Hadassah will Lid its regular monthly dessert Lheon meeting at the Sorrento K e | on Monday noon, Apr. 11. nination and election of offiBi Will lake place. [Featured will be a film. "Song the Negey." Mr*, siditcy Ross preside. v • • • "Judaism and the Modem Child" [ill be discussed when Menorah roup meets on Monday afternoon, nr. 11. at the Coral Gables Jewish Enter.' Babbi Morris Skop, of the tnter, Louis Schwartzman, and s B. Stevens will participate in i panel discussion, which will be derated by Mrs. Charles Gottfb. The nominating committee, faded by Mrs. B. Wayne, will prent the slate of officers for 1955*J*ifin rkM*r Shaloma Group will hold a regu• meeting on Monday afternooon, T 11. at Hibiscus Auditorium. Irs. Max Rothfeld will review book. "Out Went the Candle." Harvey Swadows. Slate of ofers for 1955-56 will be read. ilrNat Waldman is president. • • • Deborah Group of Hadassah will |jd their April meeting at the of Mrs. William Kogan. 515 pst 47th St., Miami Beach, on nday afternoon, Apr. 11. A bnch will be given on Apr. 20, In various members serving as ktese> tor the Youth Aliyah proIsraeli (iroup of Hadassah will Id a regular meeting on Monday, Ir. 11. at the Lincoln Manor resIran! to celebrate Passover. • • (tegular meeting of Mount Sco! Group of Hadassah will be held iKoubck tenter Auditorium on %  nday, Apr. 11. PAGE,7j& Banttell ERSONALLY Prof, and Mrs. Lester Frankel, (White Plains, N.Y., are spending holidays with Prof. Frankel's pits. Dr. and Mrs. A^JCitzen, of I S\V 21st ter. •d iJ -ir ev. Dr. Jacob Haberman and k. Haberm;.n. of New York City, honeymooning at Waldman's lei. Dr. Haberman is assistant ibi at Congregation Ramath ph in New York. He was gradufrom Yeshiva University, ere be was ordained, and receiv[ a Doctor's degree from Colum1 University, Mrs. Haberman is a Jior at Hunter College and stuI at the Julliard School of Music I the Hebrew University in Jeruem. ir -ft ir Making plans to extend their vispt the Sterling hotel are Mr. and f. David Teitelbaum, owners of l U.S. Pencil Co., Inc. on to be celebrating 52 years [marriage are Mr. and Mrs. Emil Nkovitz, of Passaic, N.J. Mr. Nkovitz is the founder of the fsey Carpet Corp. While vacating at the Sterling hotel, Mos"tvitz has delighted guests with Saturday morning sermons. Lawrttct rVofderf Lawrence Waldorf To He Bar Mitzvah Lawrence Waldorf, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Waldorf, 7575 Ponce de Leon rd., Miami, will become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Apr. 9, at the Coral Gables Jewish Center. Rabbi Morris Skop will officiate, with Cantor Irving Robinson rendering the musical portion of the service. Lawrence is a high honor student in the seventh grade of Ponce de Leon Junior High School and attends the religious school of Coral Gables Jewish Center. Kiddush in honor of the Bar Mitzvah will be held in the reception hall of the Center after the services. Among out-of-town guests expected to attend are Mr.'and Mrs. George Kaye and daughter, of Riverdale, N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. L. Goldey, New York City. Musical Drama Returns Apr. 24 The musical drama, "America— Mother of Exiles,"'written by novelist Nathaniel Weinreb, has been set for a second full performance Sunday, Apr. 24, in the Miami Beach Auditorium. Featured are 80 Greater Miami entertainers, including the Miami Beach Community Singers, choral group conducted by Ben Yomen. A soprano soloist with them is Mary Davis, of the All Souls Episcopal Church choir. Starred as lyric baritone is Stan Porter, youthful cantor. Porter will sing "Old Man River," several liturgical chants, "Kol Nidre" and "I Have a Little Son." "America — Mother of Exiles" was written by Weinreb to herald the Jewish Tercentenary celebration commemorating 300 years of Jewish life in America. Stage director is Sid Cassel. Vignettes will be played by Bob Lyons and Bob Brenner. Choreography is by Judith Youngerman. Organist Hy Fried and pianist Margaret Yomen are accompanists. Discusses Home Rule "The Route to Home Rule" was' j discussed by E. Albert Pallot, memI ber of the Metropolitan Miami Municipal Board, Monday at Temple Israel, at the annual election meeting of the Temple's Sisterhood. Pallot will speak on the same topic again on Tuesday, Apr. 19, at Hi-. biscus Masonic Lodge. —, 1—, Joint Mooting Monday Mr. Nathan Ginsburg, president of the Greater Miami Chevra Kadisha, and Mrs. Israel Goldberg, president of Chesed Shel Emess Sisterhood, have announced a joint meeting of their organizations on Monday afternoon, Apr. 11, at Beth El Congregation. Ardmore Richard Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin W. Lewis, 4421 Post ave., Miami Beach, will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Apr. 9, at Temple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. Israel Military Attache Guest At Seder Sunday Col. Katriel P. Salmon, leader of the Jewish Brigade and hero of the War of Liberation, will be guest speaker at the third Seder arranged by the Israel Histadrut Committee. Col Salmon, military attache of the Israeli Embassy in Washington, is a native of Israel, where his family have lived for generations. The third Seder will be held on Sunday evening, Apr. 10. in the Coronation room of the Empress hotel. Speaking in the name of American Zionists will be Louis Segal, general secretary of the Farband Labor Zionist Organization, executive member of Jewish Agency and other American and international Jewish organizations. Participants in the program are Harry Simonhoff, author of "Under Strange Skies," and Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual leader here. The Hagaddah will be rendered by a group of narators and singers led by Cantor Samuel Kelemer, of Temple Beth Sholom, and Judith Abarbanel-Herman, o f Maurice Schwartz Art Theatre. The Dade County Guard of Honor of the Jewish War Veterans will present colors. AMmon Jonas Weiland, son of Mrs. Jonas Weiland, 7871 Crespi blvd., Miami Beach, will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday. Apr. 9, at Temple Beth Sholom. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate. I MAH J0NGG SETS 29.50 : I Cantatas 164 catalin tiles, barter, S { % catalin racks, Chinese money, dice, and instruction sheet. Case covered < with Alligator simulated leather— colors of Brown, Red, Green or Hue. J % CALL 82-1241. M. BAROCAS, 1711 J % S.W. 14th STREET, MIAMI, FLA. 4 % 4 DEPENDABLE DOMESTIC HELP RELIABLE DAY WORKERS A-l Employment Service 37 N.E. 5th St. PH. 9-8401 AL MEIOENBERG. Owner GENE TROOP ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER Y the home of SUNSHINE FASHIONS' •re*. U.S. pot. off. M1AAM MIAMI KACN FT. LAIHXRMLE WEST PALM REACH I



PAGE 1

UinAY. APRIL 8, 1955 %  Jei<.t rhrMltr PAGE 5 D A Tale Designed for Passover By E. B. GREENMAN Sevan Art Suspended half • way between Ivorlrts and wondering in whjch on, le belonged, if either or any. il Las Passover that made th


PAGE 1

ijpAY. APRIL 8, 1955 -Jewlstifhrldriar) LEGAL NOTICE T^r COUNTY JUOQE'8 COURT AND FOR DADE COUNTY, ORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 34927B VS ESTATE or • a/k/a FAITH \w E A H AHNKK. •' *Va FAITH 1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS ui Creditors and All 1'ersot)* Havi-hiini* or Demands Asalnst Bald Jv'',!,''ad li'i'lJ ot >' ou re hereby L i'i ed '"' required to present any i ui,.I demands which you, or K r r-f v.-'i, may have against the £.',. .>( KAITH E. GROSS, a/k/a K II K BARKER, a/k/a FAITH KWoWlTZ ,1.-,-eased late of Dade fciiiin Florida, to the Honorable I'VNK %  DOWLINCfc County Judjte iurtCounty, and file the same In offli-e i" ""' l' oun 'y Courthouse In id. Ci.iint.v. Klorlila. within eight ni.l.'imonths from the date of the .1 m hln MI ion hereof. Said claims demands to contain the legal acl' „( ui. claimant and to be sworn ', A ,i,-.i,'.ii aa afo r esaid, or same III kiu'M'i Bee Section 120 of the Iitrbalr Act. i)i,l f March 16, AH. 19.. o. E \ C.ROSH lecutor "f dM 1-aKt will and Testament of FAITH i: i;uoss, a/ka/ KA1TI1 E. IIARNKR. a/k/a PA1TH LEFKOWITZ, De, -eased ll/roN A. F'HIEDMAN i !, r Executor l/l-l LEGAL NOTICi NOTICE UNDER riCTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that Intends to reglster"ai.'l nain HENRY NortT^ 11, BEFANSK 4/1-X-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU8 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEKKBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to enKaKe in T MSWH&'V'J", "iV, f ">"* name of ';',, J ^ l l PRODUCE, at 2110 N.\\ 13th Avenue. Miami. Intend to reglster said name with the Clerk of Florida''' ""' t f l>Hde Coun, >. X' N( 1, :NT PALAZZOLO ORAZlANo MAURO Partner" KURT WELLISCH Attorney for Applicants 4/1-8-15-22 THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT AND FOR DADE COUNTY, LOBIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 34009A K, BKTATK UK hoy H I.EVIN, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITOR8 \ All editors and All Persons II.ivI'Umior Demands Against Said ii.it' i 1'iMi. and each of you are hereby Rifted and required to present any |lm and demand* which yon, or Her of you. may have against the ,ie ,.f MAX S. LEVIN, deceased I of I'.td. County. Florida, to the jioiat • County Judges of Dade |uiit<. and file the same In their offn the County Courthouse In county. F'|, rid,i, within eight lenilar months from the date of The si publication hereof, Said claims jdcmamls to contain the legal adt>of llie claimant and to be sworn Innd pr-. nted as aforesaid, or same %  b.barred. See Section 733.16 of 1">4M I'M. hate Act. lint.M;.rch 14. A.D. 1953. HERMAN T. 1818 \. Executor of the Last Will and Testament of MAX S LEVIN, Dei-eased. tRMAN T. ISIS fmnev for Executor Wl (Congress itldi; Miami, Florida 1-26 — 4.1-S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File A-18504 Chapter 20722 — Acti of 1M1 Mini; is HEREBY CIVBN that EI*H KELLEHER holder of Town City Tux Sale Cartlficate DM issued Ihe .'list day of May, 1151 hai filed name In my ofann has made application for a deed to be issued thereon. Said %  iflrati the following de%  bed property in the County of |h Statt of Florida, to-wlt: Block it. Florida City I'ror-i, I'la I Book 2, Cage 71. Township 57 South, Rang, • Rast, in the Town of Florida City, County of Dade, State < f 1-V P" assessment ..t -aid property untbe mill certificate was In the .i'of; Estate of Ituth Earle. Mess said certificate shall lie ie'I • cording to law. the property ; i'i • herein w ill be gold t.i tlie Met Mdder at the Court House first Monday In the month I -. which is the 2nd day of I I till day of March, IMS. E B I. i:\TIIKK.MAN. Clerk of Circuit Court, Uide County. Florida. By N i'. KTFJHHKTT. I edl) Deputy Clerk r i i -s NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW .u SOT \ i K Is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In SOCTH 'it d \T,ii h ? fl ;"''"" name of %  %  ,,... H-DRIDA CARTS WARE11,11 HE <1 N.W. 2"tl> Street MitHr, • .i H • %  o'. n, ^ 1 .'" r ""'er said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Mt.Kltls ZITKKKM.1N 3/18-23 -4^ NKVS,SS LiOAL HOnu^T L N -T^ E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SNn V loI H r, J l iP ,CIAL CIRCUIT," N D FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR!R A i ,N CHANCERY. No 177441 ELIZABETH ZA1.A. IMalntlff AJ -*B55.ri ZA, A defendant T U. N V?.I.f,f„Vz! l B Kh ,CAT,ON Klght i'iist S8th Street c/o Rubin's Restaurant ', „ v,.^* w Vork CM yN w V-ork •' %  ALFRED F. ZAI.A. are re?. U ,£ L',?I,"'V ., a C P>' f >' our Answer o the BID of Complaint for Divorce on 'isi.-v^Vl.e., :U '" r '"->. Jt>SEI'H • lu ,'. ANTZ N ()ne Lincoln '''""' '">fl'ng. Miami Beach, Florida. KM file the original in the office of the Clerk of the above Court on or before the 20th day of April. 1M5. or t omplaint will be taken as confessed. Hated this 10th day „t Mar. h, IfU lv I!. LEATHKRMAN, < lerk of the Circuit Court .4 .t> By R H ,' oul Answer or r K .'.',:;'" 1 ,tl on Road. Miami Beach. Fla.. V,f' il .'I 1 '." rlglnal In the ofoi the t lerk of the Circuit Court • the 27th day of April. otherwise the Bill ,,f Complaint as confessed bv you. Miami, Florida, this 18th reh; *5S, t E II I.EATHKRMAN. ', '", k f Ibe.tjrculL Court,. ade Ct>bnty. Fla. By R. H. RICE..JR. I [.•.,, Deputy Clerk • In,,,In I 11 be t.,k. n Ti'.ttiit nf Mil TH N r 0T -'£ E TO CREDITORS ANr. C0 ^JV EDGES' COURT ,." n U FOR' HAAff ^/MHITV, IL0RIDA. DADE COUNTY, ~ N PROBATE, No. 34953 B AnTV ^DERIKSEN, Deceased 'c,,,,'''"'"'? al 1 AM Person |tate: '"' 1,e "> u "ds Against Said >)i', ; i!-,r"" ] ,' M h f tUU. are hereby ; 1 ;' 1 '"luirod to present any d demand* v, 1,1,-h you. or ,,(,]' : v h IVH against the us., ti '. K i ;"' : EREDERIK8EN, ,"'" "f Dade County, Flor" Honorable County Judges LEGAL NOTICE The undersigned. Mav l^evin. does hereby give notice thai on March 19th, IMS, he sold the business which he operated under the name of L & L MEN'S SHOP, at IS N Miami Avenue. Miami. Florida, and that he is no longer associated or in any way connected therewith end that he will not t>.responsible for any debts or obligations assumed, contracted or Incurred by or on behalf of said business or any party connected therewith as of and since the sjjove mentioned date of sale. Dated at Miami. I-'lorlda, on Mar,-h 23rd. IMS. M\X LEVIN HERMAN l BRETAN Attorney for Max Levin 72 W. Flacler street S/tt — 4/1-8-15 N _THE CIRCUIT COURT OF. THE IVTo n, J A U rPJ C .! AL CIRCUIT If/ AND CHANr F D R E V C UNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. fM 0 177471 MARY 1-F'EFFKR. Plaintiff •' KS 't.^J: :l '' FKU f>efendant. N T, CE BY PUBLICATION lo; JESS PFEFFKR 101 old Bergen Jersey City, New Jersey that a bill of complaint for divorce DM iwen riled against you, and vou are hereby required to serve a copy of your answer to the Hill ef Complaint £&.•&*.JJ9i!&*JttL a % %  '•••"•ney, MALVIN EN il.ANDKR, 311 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Florida, and file the original answer in the office or the Clerk or the Circuit Court on or before the 1Mb day of April. IMS, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against you. DATED this 16th day of March, A.D. IDoj. E. B. LEATHKRMAN, 1 'lerk, Circuit Court /a „ By K H RICE JR a.MlT.25 4/1-8 DepU,y Cterk LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 177422 HERMAN E. COOPER, lialntiff, vs. EDNA MAE COOPER, Defendant SI IT mil DIVORCE "NA MAE C'XR'EU 326 N. 12th Strdi^^^^^^^ 1 "^ Phoenix, Arizona You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serv,n cpy of your Answer or leading to the Bill of (.-omplaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, HENRY M A I.\, 2., is West F'lagler Street, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer ,,r Blending In the office of the lerk of the circuit Court on ,,. before the 18th day of April, is:,;, If y.,u fan to ,io so, Judgment by default Will be taken against you for the relief demand. ,1 In tlitBill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once f ao i. w r <,k ''"' r ur consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORID1AN. C AND ORDERED at Miami tills 10th day of March, A.D. Florida 1*65. SB. II. LEA TIIERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida ,. „ *y M c GREEN, HKNRVM'V-,X7N' Uepu,y <1 "' k Attorney for Plaintiff V1H "' n ,'" 1 "' s ""'-Miami. Florida NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 34746-A In Re: ESTATE OF HORACE O. KICHHEIMER. Deceased lo All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said restate: You, and each of you, are herebv notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of HORACE C Rlc|IHI-:iMER, deceased late of Dade County, F'lorlda, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the Countv Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant to to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be ban.-,I Date March 24th. A.D. IMS. ROBERT c KICHHEIMER H. RICHARD RICHHEIMER CHARLES W SI'IEIEI.. JR. As Co-Executors of the Last Will and Testament of HORACE G. RICHHEIMER, Deceased IRWIN E. KoTT of Myers, Heiiuan & Kaplan Attorney for co-executors 4-1 -8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBV GIVEN that the undersigned, deslrinir to engage in business under tinfictitious name ,,f L A L MEN'S SHOD, at 12S N Miami Ave., intends to register said name with theTlerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MARVIN TANNER. Sole Owner HERMAN I CRETAN Attorney for Applicant 11 W. Flagler St. 1/25 — 4/1-8-15 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MIAMI MOVING AND STORAGE Colic, at 1741 S.W.'8th St 'Mhtml. Fla., Intend to register Kaid name with the Crerkof the Circuit 'Churl of Trade County, Florida. GEORGE V.. ANDRE ELIZABETH ANDRE DAVID KA'1'7. Attorney for Miami MovtuK 4 Storage" Corp4/1-8-15-22 ['le of til Itede i Dade !">• and file the same in "" "i the Cnuniv i'.„,ni„„t..,, tin County Courthouse '""'amon.h' J' l rld ". Wthln eight %  lemai lu he "o'Said claims '"<>?: '.".'"'I'aln the legal adun,l ,lj2" m nl i,nrt "> >> "worn ;v, m P"V.'od u *"" e id A]',a £--"""' f ,h L* st Wl JfiftaT'*^ nt of JESSIE Fill l-t-i RI:DI:RIKSEN. Deceased. V1 .V ,?xecutor %  %  'i, NOTICE UNDER FICfiTIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names of CARROLL AIR DLS TJU B V XIO N PRODUCTS. CARROLL COOLING IN'; AND HEATING, at 3606 S.W. th Street. Miami, Intends to register ssld name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. EDNA M. CARROLL, Owner MORTON BF:iOEL Attornev for Applicant 19 W. Flagler St. 4/8-t:,-22-2 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. N CHANCERY, No. 177559 SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MATILDA BROWNE 304 North Archibald Street F'ort William. Ontario Canada You are hereby notified that a Bill are he iiplaifit CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE „.~ OF FLORIDA 7.9. AU T WHOM THESE ntESEN IS bHALL co.ME. GREETINGS; \\ hereas, JEROME c. HOFMAYER EVA B WA,.ES,IAM '-",,,{l A EVELVNC0NRAl XM, r LUK, A mUOU, FLORIDA did on the 2"th day of April, A.D. 1S49, cause to be Incorporated under the provisions of Chapter 608. Florida Statutes, CL'RLEB'S DEPARTMENT STORE, INC. a corporation, with Its principal place of business at CORAL GABLES. DADE COUNTY, in the State or F'lorlda, and whereas the prop.-,officers of such corporation did OH the 3i)th day of March, A.D. 19.",."., cause to be filed in the office of the Becretar) of state ,,f the State ,>r Florida, a duly authenticated resolution adopted by the stockholders under the provisions of -aid Chapter 60S. Florida Statutes, showing the dissolution of such corporation. Now, therefore, the Secretary of State does herel,\ certify to the foregoing and that he is satisfied that the requirements ,,f law have been complied with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and have affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital, this the Thirtieth dav of March, AD. IfSS R. A CRAY. • (SEAL) Secretary of State 4/8/5.". NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undkrslgned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious nan f MY-.IO HNACKERY, at ISO Oiralda Avenue. Coral Gables, Florida, intend to register mid name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH FOGEL MYRA FOGEL 4/1-S-1.-.-22 NOTICE UNOFR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t,, gangs In business under the fictitious name of HENRYS, at 420!. g.W. 8th Street, Intends to register naid name with the of Complaint for'Divorce has i.een fil'Clerk of M„circuit Court of Dad.d against \ou, and you are required County, Florida. to serve a copy of your Answer or I'll-.,dim; to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, QEORGE L KNIGHT. ION Security Building, Miami, F'k.rlda. U.S.A., and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 20th day of April, UK. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will I,,taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN, DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 15th day of March, A.D. 1 !•',.",. E. B. LEATIIERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, I 'ui,County. T^orlda By JOAN coi'RNoYER, (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk GEORGE L. KNIGHT GEORGE CLARK SMITH Attorneys for Plaintiff 3-18-25 — 4/1-8 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL flRCUl r mw. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of HANKERS EQUITIES CO.. at 6200 N w 2nd Ave.. Miami. Flotida. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Ml'RRAY BLOOM IRVIN R SCHINDLER KEVMOCR B LIEBMAN Attorney for Bankers Equities CO. 4/1-8-15-2J CIRCUIT OF IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 17T932 FLORENCE DE I^ANCETT, Plaintiff JOHN DELANCETT. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JOHN" DELANCETT, 2664 F:rle Boulevard EaM, r 'o Slanyon Products, Svraouse. NY. To: JOHN DELANCETT, 11 Wlnona Avenue. Saranac Lake, New York. You are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, GEORGF: I. KNIGHT, i:so and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of tiie Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 29th day of April, 1*55. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH I LOR I Dl AN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 29th day of March, A.D. F: B. LEATIIERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida By JOAN COCILNOYER. (Circuit Court Seal) Deputy Clerk Attorney for Plaintiff c,F:oltGE L KNIGHT. ESQ. I00S Security Bldg., Miami 32, Florida 4/1-8-15-22 ——HENRY MARTLNEI.I.I KESSI.ER & GARS Attorneys for Applicant I7XI Weal Flagler Street 4/S-15-22-29 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN/ AND FOR DADE COUNTY. N CHANCERY, No. 177412 JAMES BREWER, Plaintiff Vs. MARY BRF:WEH. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: MARY I1IIEWEK .1000 S.W. 15th Street Miami, Florida You are hereby noiifi.-d thai I Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to st-ryc a cqpy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. GEORGE A O'BRIEN. 07 Olympla Building. Miami, Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2.".th day of April. 19',.'. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be puMMiea osce each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH r'LOlUDlAN. DONE AND oRDF:RF:i> at ..Miami, Florida, this 22nd day of March, A.D. E. 1L JJATHEBMsN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida Itv WM W. STOCKING. (Circuit Court Heal) Deputy Clerk GEORGE A O'BRIEN Attomev for'Plaintiff 607 Olvmpia Building, Miami, Florida 3/25 — 4/l-S-i:, PAGE 15 B LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of SILLY'S BAR, al 11,'i N.E 54th St Miami, Fla., Intend to register said name itli the Clark of thf-rcircuit urt of Dade County, Florida. npr p. nULLif AW (Sole Owners) HENRY M. CAIN Attorney for Applicants 251.S W. Flagler St., Miami, Florida 3/18-25 — 4/1-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of E • .1 PACK AGIO STORE, at 7029 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami, Fin intends to register said name with the Otork of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. MORRIS D GOLDBERG fkrkliain solicits your lexjcd notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates. .. Phone 2-4366 ior messenger service ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! COKPOKATION OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call the JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 2-4366 ,r



PAGE 1

*m ifrjftcrtgmii. Hi **: Male of the Jew in the CapHal VCMET! "T : :::.:TI:J I : : pa £ -t.jpt IV^CO^VIJ 3 ^2KZZll *2BX :M> %  t M i J i % %  ; T* Bat M _- i**e x aau*c. or Kmwn rrot a %  % %  • a ooac. a -x=n£: r l= m iMfci ff an mm HUM r HT *r->-> "W *• %  fcic RRKI "' %  ^iiaiiiwii %  L ecni "!: %  „ kw, an %  fa*, t Trr m for a Happy • XoJH E ~_ IS It S! 3


PAGE 1

LmAV. APRIL 8, 1955 Jewisii nmrktinn PAGE 3D Was Exodus Our Ri g htf ul Due? By BEMJAMIN REINER Seven Art! Forty years is a very long time I mcn count time. If you do not Liicve il. lhnk of our world in the year 1915. A men who ched in kil'vear would, if heeould revisit ,. at'this dste.fce amazed, possibly, Xarrificd. at what those passing Lars had wrought. He might even find comfort, perhaps, in some Lint glimmers of progress, if he Larched for them in the pervading Ul of this age of anxiety. In any [vent he would be a "displaced crson," emotionally, in this world fcf ours. ror tv years' And forty years in he desert, wandering, it must have f.,,1,,.,1 wandering aimlessly, to hat generation whose lot it was o pass on there. It is perhaps the addest thought connected with £is otherwise joyous festival of A-eedom wc celebrate. Does it seem lai>h, that slow death sentence? Ve know, since the Bible tells us, hat the forty-year generation was hought unworthy to enter the Toraiscd Land. But why? Some us will say that it is not for us „ question, but we would rather L S { with that part of our tradition finch tell* us that every sentence, very word, every letter in the TorJi eontains a wealth of hidden [leaning, must be interpreted proprly if we are to see the true mean'sAnd to know the answer, we Bust return to the key of the estiva! itself We are too used i thinking of it simply as the time It freeing of the slaves, of the end our long bondage to the Egyp|an taskmasters. We are used to hink of it as though it were a lift, this freedom. We are used think of ourselves as innately leserving of such freedom. Let us look a little closer, at this |oliday, this celebration of a word hat comes easy to our lips. Freecm! Of singers of freedom, and their pngs. there is no end. There is no iintry, no age, so mean that it nnot produced some tribute to eedom. No principality, however nslaved in fact, that has not got Is independence day, its hero of ne struggle for freedom. And no Ban so weak that he has not reamt of the day when he would free. And always, it seems to us, the Ingers and the-songs, the enshrining of the hero, appear to be a gift —something that every man deserves by virtue of being alive and wanting it. There are any number of such stories, and theUanger we are way from the fapt-'of independence's gain, the rooce likely we are to suffer the delusions of freedom's gift-like qualities. We are all too prone to drown in the sea of rhetoric, to arrogate unto ourselves the merits of our fathers who won that freedom. Indeed, we have not far to look to find some who band together in the name of their descent from such illustrious men, only for the purpose of constricting the freedom of others. If the freedom that was gained were simply a gift, if it had no larger purpose, if it did not "point a moral or adorn a tale," there would be no purpose in our celebrating it. For none of us, if wc view it in that light, is so arrogant, so terribly steeped in self-love, as to imagine that we should also be considered worthy of such a pure gift. No one of us, we hope, is so foolhardy as to imagine that we are fit to be the sole, or joint, beneficiary of a miracle, made to order for our benefit.. There is a reason for celebrating this holiday, and we heed not look far to find it. Pharaoh was not asked to set the people of Israel free for his sake, nor again for theirs. It is true that benefits would accrue to him and them from such freedom. But it was not for this that the miracle came to pass. No, he was asked to send th-people-iorth that they might serve their God. And this is the heart of the matter of freedom — and unhappily, of the forty years wandering in the desert as well. That generation was not worthy of the miracle, and not worthy of the gift. And it was for this that they suffered. And it is from this that we are to learn the general proposition that there is no freedom without concommitant re sponsibility. We have seen the equivalent of miracles in our own day, and we are indeed, the beneficiaries of the blood and tears of others. It ill behooves those who have not paid the initial price, to quibble at the cost of the upkeep. There is no time ever more propitious for the paying of the debt and the acceptance of the responsibility than the eternal now. Indeed, every discharge of responsibility on behalf of such a great gift, should rather be viewed as an opportunity to affirm the acceptance. On the day of the Declaration of Independence W the State of lrael, we happened to be in the company of a man who was wvery old, very pious, very learned and very humble. But he was greatly moved by the event, and he said: "We have been making a mistake all these years. We have been used to saying that we were not so worthy, nor such good Jews as our fathers. And our fathers said as much of their fathers. But we must have been mistaken. For this thing has come to pass in our day, and not in theirs. And so, though we must not be so haughty as to say why it is, it is, nevertheless, evident, that we are in some way more worthy than they, for it is we who have lived to see this thing, and not they." We were also moved on that day, and we did not take the occasion as one to argue the point with him. Perhaps, it was even for the sake of such as he, all too rare in this day, that the thing happened. But we think now of a whole generation, and its worth. Was the generation of the exodus from Egypt worthy of its miracle? Continued on Pas* 16 D This youth's wandering is past. He plants a tree on Arbor Day in Israel. GREETINGS TO ALL .... ..... U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY :-.• PLASTERING LATHING • STUCCO y TO PLEASE YOU %  ; ;; j Ti J • NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO BIG IKON* .1736 S.W. 6th Street Phone 2-8115 Miami, Florida LUIGi'S RESTAURANT TO ALL GREETINGS FINEST ITALIAN-AMERICAN FOOD 7419 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH To All A Most Happy Holiday NOBLE H. PARKER REAL ESTATE 1623 Michigan Avenu. Miami Beach *.. 'EGETABLES ITAMINS ICTOHY KLEFEKER PRODUCE CO. (215 N.W. 21st SL Ph. 3-8795 Best Wishes tor Passover Goody Shoes 2 *W N.W. 37th STREET 14*50 N.W. 7th AVE. 9885 S.W. BIBD ID. ,r.. 60 WI$T MOWAKD BLVD., FT. UUDERDALE "•* N.W. 37th STREET f HONE 64-0002 "We Wucofe for Successful Gracious ifWf" SCHOOL HAPPY PASSOVIR TO All OUK PARINTS AND WINDS Nursery Through High School 75-foot Pool on Spacious, Beautiful Campu* 1010 WEST AVE. PH. 5-0606 SEASON'S GREETINGS 1*1 I \ V\ LEE IMPORTERS, INC. 7343 Collins Ave., Miami Beach — UN 6-2419 252 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables — 83-4264 <"> GREETINGS FROM J. R. SPRADLEY & CO. FOOD BROKERS 5935 N.W. 12th AVENUE Phone 84-2578 .•< HOLIDAY GREETINGS Houser Company, Inc. Fire and Casualty Insurance Florida Rond and Mortgage Co. Mortgage Loans & Investments Houser Realty Co., Inc. Real Estate — Property Management First National Bank. Miami Phone 3-2648 GREETINGS TO ALL ENNESS GARMENT CO. INC. Fashion Mart Bldg., 221 N.W. 1st Court Miami Greetings To All For A Happy Pesach Mark's Quality Cleaners & Launderers Inc. 1201 20th St., Miami Beach Ph. JE 8-6104 TO ALL ... PASSOVER GREETINGS KAY'S RUSSIAN and FINNISH BATHS EMPRESS HOTEL PHONE 58-3670 Greetings CARLOS VILLA "Real Estate in all its Branches" 1744 S.W. 3rd AVENUE Phone 9-7657 '* "7 GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS ft. J. Wainwright eft Sons 3135 Commodore Plaza Coconut Grove Phone 83-1821 "WE COVER THE EARTH" THM^HERWIN-WlLLIAm COi 7814 N.E. 2nd Ave. 1300 W. Flogler St. 1680 Alton Rd., Miami Beach 621 • 71st St., Miami Beach, Ph. UN 6-5953 23 Okeechebee Rd., Ph. 88-1510 1915 Ponce De Leon Blvd. 2015 Harrison St., Hollywood Ft. Laudcrdale 1468 N.W. 36th Street West Palm Beach



PAGE 1

^ % %  J LomAY. APRIL 8, 1955 ... 'Jewishfkrririi^n PAGE 7 D Last Passover for Foehrenwald By SAM MILLER JTA MUNICH—At Passover time of 1945. Jews liberated from nearby Nazi concentration camps moved Itc Foehrenwald, a forlorn cluster If barracks-like stone buildings abandoned by the foreign labor LI for whom this housing project Ld been erected in pine woods Tse to the township of Wolfratausen, an hour's ride south of I Today, ten years later, 1,500 such Lrmer concentration camp inates and other "displaced perm uprooted by Nazism still hger on in Foehrenwald. They L the residual one percent "hard ire" of the Jewish DP's who dwell| in camps on German soil during I postwar era. 1955 bids fair to be the last year, wever, in which chants commem„ the liberation from Egypt Jll rise to the Bavarian sky from Indreds of seder tables in Foehnwald. True, time and time %  in deadlines for closing the np have not been enforced, but r iv concrete preparations for reItling the residents are beginfcig to get underway. Plans are longer in the talking stage. Foehrenwald is not only the sole naining Jewish DP camp any,ere but it houses those tragic •Urns of Hitlerism who find it 1st difficult to readjust to nor. life. In 1946 the Yiddish poet |vik visited it. So deeply stirred he that he penned the most (ling literary memorial yet dediled to the "sha'arit hapleta," the who were the brand plucked the fire of the Nazi holo"The Wedding in FoehrenId" ("Di Chasene in Fehrnid"). The changes since Leivik"s day less noticeable than the many Bgs that have remained the fe. from the houses still covered |dirty wartime camouflage paint shabby clothes and the beatik one sees everywhere. True, unpaved thoroughfares now names such as "Leivik lare," "California Street" and lip Auerbach Road," in memory Ihe leader of postwar Bavarian fry who was hounded to suicide 1952, but underneath the street is one can discern the more able "Ostlandstrasse" and "Ad\ Hitler Platz." It the end of Leivik's opus, a boy a girl who had been mired in despair and apathy at the DP camp leave Germany to face the future arm in arm, with their head held I high. Out of the 200,000 Jews from Eastern Europe who found themselves in Germany after the end Of the war, most imitated those two. Some 125,000 made their way to Israel, where in the crucial days of 194849 they distinguished themselves in the ranks of the Haganah and of the Jewish Army. More than 50,000 found homes in the United States, while others built a new life for themselves in Canada, Australia, South America and Western Europe. There are still 1,500 Jews left in Foehrenwald, though. Better than 350 are youngsters, born in German camps fbr the most part and ranging from babes-inarms to nine-year-olds. Of the adults, some 900 are old-timers who have spent more time in camps than one likes to think about — sixteen years in hundreds of instances. They are the "legal residents." Another 250 camp inhabitants are classifed as "illegals" because they came or returned to Germany from Israel in 1952-1953 without proper visas and residence permits, believing that from here their chances of emigration to Canada or the United States would be better. Unable to make a living in German cities and hankering for a Jewish atmosphere, a few hundred sought refuge in Foehrenwald, the last of the Jewish DP camps, before its gates were shut tight in 1953 by the German authorities who had taken over its administration from the International Refugee Organization. Almost 200 Jewish DP centers dotted Germany back in 1947. As one after another was closed, remaining inmates were shifted to some camp that still carried on. By a precess of elimination, only Foehrenwald is now left to harbor the hardest "hard core" cases, the most intractable social problems. It is the end of the line. Even here, much has been achieved. At Passover of 1950, Foehrenwald was fairly bursting at the seams with 4,000 inhabitants. Half of them were helped to emigrate before Passover of 1952. In the three years since, half again of these 2,000 were able to leave; if the population figure still stands at 1,500, that is due to the transfer of residual cases from other Jewish institutions being closed out, to the influx of "illegals" and to the high birth rate. Camp living for ten or fifteen years exerts a deleterious influence on morale. Foehrenwald. which at the time of Leivik's visit stood for the hopes and aspirations of the sha'arit hapleta, today pinpoints the despondency and ill fortune of its blighted remnant. All sides therefore agree that Foehrenwald must be closed, that its continued existence beyond 1955 cannot and should not be countenanced. Such is the view of the German government and of the Jewish organizations. Somewhat hesitantly, the elected camp committee also subscribes to it. The average resident, adjusted as he is to the closely-knit Jewish atmosphere reminiscent of an East European shtetl and to the regular monthly hand-outs that guarantee minimum subsistence, is more reluctant to leave the familiar camp pattern behind, particularly when it means moving into a German environment. He tends to procrastinate, to hope against hope for an American immigration visa, or else for a larger cash grant to ease the jolting transition from Foehrenwald to workaday life in Israel, South America or the cities of Germany. As long ago as 1951, it was Germany's foremost Yiddish paper which complained in a front page editorial that "the Jews of Foehrenwald are in no hurry. By every means possible, they finagle to perpetuate the camp. Yet Foehrenwald must be shut down and it must be shut soon. We cannot tolerate that this last camp of ignonimity is turned into a stabilized ghetto. It is high time for it to disappear, together with the evil shadows cast in it and by it." Foehrenwald veterans generally want to stay put until emigration becomes possible. A thousand or more are intent upon joining relatives or friends in the United States, but under present immigratration legislation they are not eligible. Their chances seem more remote than they did five and more years ago, when many began to lay siege to the American consulate. Within the past two years, some other countries have lighted their Continued on Paija 14 D A Happy Passover to all the Members of The Opera Guild We Wish to Extend Our Sincere Appreciation for Your Past Support ARTURO DiFDJPPI Artistic Director and General Manager %  'WWWWWWWW r'WWW* Happy Holiday Greetings from George E. Fox and the Entire Staff of Season's Greetings LINCOLN MANOR KOSHER RESTAURANT 7 LINCOLN IOA0, MIAMI BEACH EMBASSY RESTAURANT 1417 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH • %  -—.-—__.. 0 t E I 7 I M 0 S -— AMERICAN CHEMICAL COMPANY SANITARY and JANITOR SUPPLIES Ml WEST flAOLER STIEET .11 If PHONE 9-1 SOT HOLIDAY *EETfNCS UlSAIMAki: SEA FOOD ROUSE 3W6 N.W. 36th STREET Teleakeiie 64-4113 GREETI N G S J. D. BALL MOTORS 9000 N.W. 7th AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA — PHONE 89-9711 Miami's Newest Authorized FORD DEALER TO ALL GREETINGS Mr. and Mrs. Wm. L. Sheade Sheade Bedding and Mattress Co. 123 N.W. 23rd STREET Phone 82-3848 TO ALL GfffET/NGS Aviation Delicatessen 1921 S.W. 27th AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone HI 6-9127 OKttTIMOS PETE'S LAWN MOWER SERVICE Shoraenina Factory Metkee' Small Emgint Reaeiri Ktnfls 2391 N.W. 79th STREET Pbeae PL 34012 Pet* T.tto, Owner POOL CABANA CLUB COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED A FULL BLOCK ON THE OCEAN 32nd to 33rd STS. MIAMI BEACH *>^'W > ><''"^>' > ^* "W > ^' VV ,, V*V"W 'V"V*V r^W^V OBOLER & CLARK ENGINEERS happy pesach from elaine and eugene lyon of the five blackstone flower shops mmmi roney plaza hotel boca raton hotel miami beach hollywood beach hotel TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Scheibling and Sons CUSTOM BUILT KITCHEN CABINETS 1470 NORTHEAST 130th STREET. NORTH MIAMI. FLORIDA Phone 84-3977 Dade County Newsdealers Supply Co. ED. PETRY. Gen. Mgr. 2500 N.W. 39th STREET Phone 64-9581 READ A MAGAZINE TONIGHT "THE CORNED BEEF KING" # liar If r's Air Conditioned MARKET VIEW RESTAURANT CHARLES FRIEDMAN. Proprietor Phone 82-9181 2195 N. W. 12th Arenue Miami. Florida DUDLEY CAWTHON, INC. Sales Service Air Conditioned • Hill Refrigerators and Market Fixtures I PuHerHukkcrd Reach-Ins • Bulman Steel Shelvinj lira Pa war Saws 24-HOUR SERVICE STOKt MANNING INGIMftKS 1034 N.W. 22nd St. Ph. 82-1671



PAGE 1

> s -•VWV^V' far* MAMBUKE, aWNOLMAM KBU0 A. RAW j f^n^ Electric : mmamat ?c AH L I. IfATHOHAM 0ADE COOITT covnr HOUSE Mi V > vv ^ 'V ^' V WVW' Co. .:. ADRIAN MrfDKI COMF APPArS<$ • COUNSi —



PAGE 1

TEA? izlVtl 1:?^4I ii^H LIJU1S i 1> • i a. 2 •T LA l %  -M W m



PAGE 1

UDAY. APRIL 8,-1955 +J**lsttk>rkliari PAGE 7 B festival <>f Passover will be ushered in at services Wednesday eve „(,. Apr 6. in synagogues and centers throughout the Greater Miami ca The observance marking the exodus of ancient Jewry from their adage in Egypt wi.ll continue on Thursday and Friday, Apr 7 and 8 Highlight of the first two days of Passover is the traditional Seder dnesday evening, at which is recounted the tale of the exodus as reanted m the Hagaddah. A second Seder is also scheduled Thursday %  ening. Final two days of Passover Will be on Tuesday and Wednesy evenings, Apr. 12 and 13. ning services on the second day of Passover will be at 6. Saturday morning services are at 8:30 a.m., with the sermon scheduled as: "Today's Book of the Bible." Mincha will be at 6:15 p.m. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION Uins the observance of Passover feth a Siyum B'Chorim on WednesL morning. Apr. 6, at 7:30 a.m. vening services are at 6:15 p.m. Jiursday and Friday morning Irvices will commence at 8:45, jith Rabbi Henry B. Wernick offiating. Subject of the sermon on tt first morning of Passover is: Bitter Fate or Better Faith." On Hda.v, Rabbi Wernick will preach j the topic: "Freedom from What [id Freedom for What?" Cantor aurire Mamches will render the nsfcal portions of the liturgy asLted by the choir. Floral offering ||| he by Mr. and Mrs. Robert urisrh Friday evening services DOWNTOWN SYNAGOGUE will hold evening services Wednesday, ushering in Passover, at 7 p.m. Thursday morning services are at 8:30. Rabbi Arie Becker will preach on the topic: "Quality of Freshness." Evening services will be at 7. Services for the second day of Passover commence at 8:30 a.m., with Rabbi Becker discussing: "Sounds That Never Die." Friday evening services will be at 6:30. Moms Skop will officiate, with Cantor Irving Robinson rendering the musical portions of the liturgy. | Friday evening services are at 8:15 P.m. Rabbi Skop will preach on < the topic: "Facing Obstacles." Robert Slrassburg will direct the choir. Saturday morning services are at 9:45 a.m. .Sermon will be i based on the Weekly Portion. Lawj rence Waldorf, son of Mr. and Mrs. Moms Waldorf, will become Bar Mitzvah. • • BETH TF I L AH CONGREGATION will hold Siyum B'Chorim services Wednesday morning at 7:30. Passover will be ushered in with evening services at 6:30. Thursday morning services are at 8:30. Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky will officiate and preach on the topic: "What is Freedom?" Evening services are at 6:30. Services Friday, marking the second day of Passover, begin at 8:30 a.m., with be at 6:30 p.m. Saturday morn. I Saturday morning services are at services are at 8:45 a.m., with l 8:30, with the sermon based op the ising the topic: "How Important is Freedom." Class in Talmud will be held at 5:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. Swiss Cantor Zachariah Schwartzberg will render the musical portions of the liturgy at all services. • • • kbbi Wernick discussing the feekly Portion. Junior services be at 10 a.m. • • • NESETH ISRAEL CONGREITION will usher in Passover th services on Wednesday eveng. Thursday and Friday mornservices are at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi E. Caplan will officiate, with ^ntor Abraham Seif rendering the usical portion of the liturgy. lewish Concept of Freedom" will the subject of the Rabbi's sernn on the first day of Passover. Friday, he discusses: "Making Jrery Day Count." Friday evening vices are at 6:30 p.m. Saturday Dining services are at 8:30 a.m., i the sermon based on the topic: Jleaning of Nationalism," Mincha (at 6:15 p.m., followed by Maariv 17. • • IBETH EL CONGREGATION will lid Wednesday evening services 16:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday prning services are at 8:30. On 'first diy of Passover, Rabbi Imaryahu Swirsky will preach on Wednesday evening at 6 p.m. Thursday morning services are at 9 a.m., with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating and preaching on the topic: "A Modern Exodus." Evening services are at 6 p.m., and will be followed by a congregation Seder. Friday morning services are scheduled for 9 a.m. Rabbi Waxman will discuss: "From Slavery to Freedom." Evening services %  re at 6. Saturday morning services i will be at 9, with the sermon based j on the Weekly Portion. Junior services follow at 10. Despite its usual Friday dateline. The Jewish Floridian will be off the press this week prior to Wednesday evening services ushering in Passover. The religious directory therefore includes a complete schedule of services from Apr. 6 through Saturday, Apr. 9. wi HIALEAH %  MIAMI SPRINGS JEWISH CENTER will hold Passover services Wednesday evening. Apr. 6, at 6:30 p.m. Thursday morning services are at 9:30, with Rabbi Malcolm Sparer officiating and preaching en the topic: "Freedom Begins at Home." Evening services will be at 6:30, followed by services marking the second day of Eassover Friday morning, Apr. 8, at 9:30. Subject of the sermon is scheduled as: "Passover Rituals Safeguarding a Heritage." Evening services are at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi Sparer preaching on: "Song of Songs." Saturday morning services are at 10. • • _• ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER ushers in Passover with services Wednesday evening at 6:30. Congregaiopic: "Call .to Action-on. Belional Seder will follow. Thursday f of Human Freedom." "Theme morning services are at 8:30. RabFriday morning is: "One Only • bi B. Leon Hurwitz will officiate Evening services on both and preach on the topic: "The y of Passover are at 6:30 p.m. Eternal Drama." Evening services turday morning services will be are at 6:30. Services for the sec8 30. Rabbi Swirsky will discuss: ond day of Passover" Friday are also ead Bones of Israel." Cantor at 8:30, with the sermon topic ihel I.utman will render the mu-1 scheduled as: "Heroes of the Candlelighting Time Nlsan 16 — 6:19 p.m. ral portions of the liturgy. • • |M0NTICELLO PARK CONGREXTION will usher in Passover ednesday evening at 6 p.m. bursday morning services are at i.m., with Rabbi Abraham Leviofficiating and preaching on le topic: "The Ten Plagues." pass in advanced Bible is at 5 ., followed by Mincha at 6. "Exjlus from Egypt" will be the topic Rabbi Levitan's sermon on the pond day of Passover, with serves^ scheduled for 9 a.m. Mincha 'ill he at R. Saturday morning pryices are at 9 a.m., with a class Hagaddah." Friday evening services will be at 6:30, followed by Saturday morning services' at 8:30 a.m. Sermon will be based on the Weekly Portion. Rev. Rudolph Brill will render the musical portions of the liturgy at all services. • • • • BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION ushers in Passover Wednesday evening, Apr. 6, at 6:30 p.m. Services Thursday and Friday are at 9 a.m. Evening services will be at 6:30 p.m. Saturday .morning services are at 9 a.m. • NORTH SHORE JEWISH CENlaimiw-preceding the services TER will hold Wednesday evening 8 Rabbi, Levitan will discuss: A Free and Independent People." lass m Bible is at 5 p.m., followed I Mincha at 6. services at 6:15 p.m. Congregational Seder will follow. Services on the first day of Passover will be Thursday morning at 8:30. with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiatAGUDATH ISRAEL HEBREW ing and preaching on* the topic: SflTUTE will hold Passover "On the Road toFxeedom." Second ;ices beginning Wednesday icongregation Seder ^scheduled %  nmfr with a Siyum B'Chorim Thursday evening at" BoS. Friday J j? a m Evening services are at j morning services will be at 8:30. %  wp.m. Thursday morning servSermon topic is scheduled as: res will be at 9. Rabbi Isaac Ever "Who Are Our Masters?" Evening ""11 officiate and preach on the services are scheduled for 8:15 opic: "Passover and the Emancipation Act." Evening services are F 645. Services for the second P av of Passover commence at 9 M>-, with Rabbi Ever discussing: [ %  i assover—Break of Dawn." Eve,,'" g services are at 6:45, with Satur aay morning services at 9. ISRAELITE CENT A will usher in Passover Wednesday evening at ?;i p.m. Thursday morning servG>. "W 1 8 :30 m For the £|rst pay of Passover, Rabbi Morton Marffi WU1 preach on the topic: ol 'day of Freedom." Friday ^,.h n 8 servi "re at 8:30 a.m., "Wr bi ^'avsky discussing: ^smficano of Passover." Eve p.m., with Rabbi Abramowitz discussing: "Valorous Women." There will be induction ceremonies for members of the Sisterhood. Saturday morning services are at 8:30. Rabbi Abramowitz will preach on the Weekly Portion. Cantor Edward Klein will render the musical portions of the liturgy at all services assisted by the choir under the direction of Eli Samuels. • • • CORAL GABLES JEWISH CENTER will hold Wednesday morning father and son breakfast services ushering in Passover-at.7;4 a.m. Thursday and Friday morning services are at 9:45 a.m. Children's services win'he at 10:30. Rabbi Rabbi Rackovsky discussing: "Are We on the Way to Freedom?" Friday evening services are at 6:30. Saturday morning services will be at 8:36. Subject of the sermon is based on the topic: "A Great Day." At 5 p.m.. Rabbi Rackovsky will discuss: "Passover and its Customs." • • • TORAH TEMPLE will hold Wednesday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Congregational Seder will usher in the festival of Passover. Thursday and Friday morning services are at 9 a.m. Rabbis Abraham and Louis Cassel will officiate, with Cantor William Salzman rendering the musical portions of the liturgy. Friday evening services are at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning services will be at 9 a.m. • • HEBREW ACADEMY will hold Wednesday morning Siyum B'Chorim services at 7:30 a.m. Conclusion of a Talmudic Tractate will follow. Services on the first day I of Passover Thursday, Apr. 7, are | at 8:45 a.m., with Rabbi Alexander Gross discussing: "Responsibilities in Freedom." Services on Friday morning are at 8:45 a.m. Sermon topic will be: "Passover—A ChildCentered Holiday." Friday evening services are at 6:20 p.m. Saturday morning services will be at 9 a.m. with Rabbi Gross preaching on the Weekly Portion. Mincha is at 6 p.m. Sunday services will be at 8 a.m. • • • TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM will usher in Passover with services Wednesday evening at 6:15 p.m. Congregational Seder will follow at 6:45. Thursday morning services are at 10:45 a.m. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate and preach on the topic: "Faith and Freedom." Friday evening services are at 8:15 p.m., with Rabbi Kronish discussing: "Redemption from the Atomic Age." Cantor Samuel Kelemer will render the musical portions of the liturgy. Saturday rn rnin g services I are at 10:45 a.m., when Jonas, son of Mrs. Jonas Weiland, and Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin W. Lewis, will become Bar Mitzvah. • • • TEMPLE EMANU-EL will mark the observance of Passover with services commencing Wednesday evening at 6:45 p.m. Morning services for the first and second days, Apr. B and 7, are at 9, with evening services scheduled at 6:45. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate. Sermon topic Thursday morning is scheduled as: "What is Freedom?" On Friday morning, the second day of Passover, the Rabbi will preach on the topic: "Eternal Quest." Saturday morning services will be at 9 a.m., with the sermon based on the Weekly Portion. Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kart, will become Bar Mitzvah. • • • WEST MIAMI JEWISH CENTER will usher in Passover with services and Friday morning are at 9 a.m Rev. Leo Heim will officiate. Subject of his sermon on the first day ANSHE EMES CONGREGATION s: The Four Cups and Their Sig; m usher in Passover with servnificance." On the second day of v ices Wednesday evening at 6:30 I Passover, Rev. Heim will preach on p.m. Thursday and Friday mom-! the topic: "Passover—Call to Acing services are at 8:30, with evetion on Behalf of Human Freeing services scheduled for 6:30. : dom." Saturday morning services Saturday morning services will be ; will be at 9. Rev. Heim will offiat 8:30. Joseph Abramson will ofciate anfl discuss: "The Seder ficiate and discuss the Weekly Por( Speaks to Modern Man." Junior n # choir will assist in the chanting of the liturgy. Mincha is at 5:45 rJSl?r HEBREW SCHOOL AND p.m., followed by Shalos Seudos. CONGREGATION will hold WedI %  nesday evening services ushering | TEMPLE SINAI of Hollywood in Passover at 6:30 p.m. Thursday will usher in Passover services services are at 8:39 a.m., with RabI Wednesday evening at 6:30 p.m. bi Simon April officiating and Rabbi David Shapiro will officiate. preaching on the topic: "The Old %  with Cantor Joseph Malek renderj Road Sermon topic for the secing the musical portions of the liond day of Passover Friday, Apr. 8, iturgy. Choir will be under the diis: "Where to Find Freedom." 1 rection of Rev. Mordecai Haalman. Evening services are at 6:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday morning sen-%  oon y mornlng serv ces will be ices are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Shapiro • at 8:30 a.m., with Rabbi April W JH preach. Evening services are preaching on: "Song of Songs." j at 6 p.m. Saturday morning servCantor Berele Kelemer will render ices are at 9. Sermon will be basthe musical portions of the liturgy e d on the Weekly Portion, at all services. • • u ..*--.-* BETH ISRAEL CONGREGABETH JACOB CONGREGATIIN TION will hold Passover services will hold Thursday morning servThursday and Friday at 9 a.m. Eveices, first day of Passover, at 8:30 ning services are at 6:30 p.m. Rega.m. Rabbi Akiva Chill will preach u lar Saturday morning services are on the topic: "Eradicating the at 9 a.m., with the sermon based Chometz in Our Hearts." Friday I 0 n the Weekly Portion of the Law. morning services at 8:30 a.m. will include the sermon: "Are We Still Enslaved?" Evening services both days are at 6 p.m. Saturday morning services will be at 8:30. Cantor Aaron Weingarten will render the musical portions of the liturgy at all services. • • TEMPLE ISRAEL of Miamiwill hold Wednesday evening services at 6 p.m. Congregational Seder. Back From Fourth Trip to Israel in Past Five Years Mt^and Mrs. Isaac Mankuta are* now guests at the Strath Haven ho-• tel, following Mr. Mankuta's recent* j ushering in Passover, will follow return from his fourth trip to Is? at the Temple. Thursday morning rael during the past five vcars. services are at 11 a.m., with Rabbi Vacationing in Miami" Beach,* Joseph Narot officiating and Mankuta this week explained th preaching. Regular Friday evening while in Israel he made final ar* services will be held at 8:15 p.m.. rangements with manufacturers o£ with Rabbi Narot discussing: "Amcandies, biscuits and candles to disold Toynbee and UN Censure of tribute their products throughout Israel." Saturday morning services the United States and Canada, are at 10:45 a.m. Cantor Jacob! "These high quality items will Bornstein and the choir will render the musical portions of the liturgy at all services. NORTH be available at competitive prices.' Mankuta revealed. Israel is rapidly developing in every respect now, he explained, JEWISH CENadding that Israeli markets "have TER will usher in Passover with services Wednesday evening at 6:30 p.m. Congregational Seder will folJ?J^LZ^^Z^t Mankuta said, people wi/not on.* just about everything available but money." By purchasing Israeli products. are at 9 a.m. Rabbi Henry Okolica „ • %  fh 'i"^" „ .,, 'I u"„U .,, „. r / .. avail themselves of such hignj will officiate and preach on the I „„.;,., •-_. „ u _j: uT„; ..< in. r. %  >..; quality items as these candies, bis* S2S-*2£? ^"SKK and candles but they will also. be helping Israel's continuing critical dollar shortage. "Purchasing Israel Products," he said, "In the final analysis means, stimulating Israel trade and employment." Evening services are at 6:30. Friday morning services will be at U):30 a.m., with the sermon scheduled as: "The Redemption of a People." Regular Friday evening i services are at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Okolica will discuss. "Plight of a Rabbi." Saturday morning services are at 9. • • • TIFERETH ISRAEL NORTHSIDE CENTER will hold evening Films Due at Library "Song of the Feathered Serpent" will be featured in the film series, ."Everything Under the Stars," at services Wednesday ushering 111 he Miami Pub i ic Librarv on Apr 1 Passover at 7 p.m. Thursday and 14 with this p icture> which wiU be Friday morning services are at 9. shown at and 8 p m in the au Rabbi Abraham Herson will off 1 d j t0 rium of the main library, two ;ciate and discuss: "Proclaim Liberothers wi „ ^ presented. These inty Throughout the Land.' Cantor dude -pigeonholes and Progress." Albert Glantz will render the muwhich portrays the course of a letsical portions of the liturgy. On terthrough the postal service from sender to receiver, and "Uruguay," describing the agriculture, economic well being, and life of the the second day, the Rabbi will preach on the topic: "Faith and Freedom." Friday evening services are at 8:30. Subject of the ^opte of Urttguav. sermon is: "Song of Songs—Its Eternal Message." Saturday morning services will be at 9, with the sermon based on: "Passover — Heart of the Jewish Home." Bridge Tourney Tuesday Men's Club of Temple Israel will sponsor a master point duplicate bridge tournament on Tuesday night, Apr. 12. This will be the last of the series. Next group of games will take place in the fallPassover services Thursday Jerry Freehling is director. FLAGLER GRANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER will hold Wednesday evening services at 6 p.m.



PAGE 1

)AYA pRIL 8 1955 • 'Jmrlsti tkrMlan PAGE 11 D %  %  i Compliments of ALLIED DAIRY PRODUCTS INC. Suppliers of Kosher Dairy Products to the Dairies 6455 N.E. 3rd Avenue Phone 84-6603 •'< Mr %  tt Id still Israel must fight the great battle for survival, a battle begun with the din of relance heard around the world when the heroic figures of the Warsaw Ghetto rose to defend kmselves against the Nazi onslaught in 1943. Here is the interior 1 of ah underground child's shelter in an undisclosed border village in Israel. Each comprises two rooms and a pll corridor. IMBERING AND REBUILDING—FAITH OF ISRAEL [Continued from Pag* 6 D In of books have been writ| about this catastrophe, and 1s have sat in judgment on crimes, the greater number fhi-e bloody architects have (Ifi '.illy now been released jail. be sure there were among nations and even within the nan nation, individuals and proups whose conscience vied with indignation at those karic events and sought to sucj at tremendous sacrifice the jless victims of the Nazi moEut moving as these demon|tior..s of humanity were, they ItitL'ted feeble and isolated efmere glimmers of light in the darkness that descended over mankind. The questions remain unanswered. Perhaps the day will come when the secret government archives in London, Washington, Paris and other places will be made available to historians and then some light will be shed on the motives which compelled these governments to remain aloof from this appalling tragedy. The sobering truth is that the . PHONE 64-6554 iBOTT ELECTRIC. INC. RESIDENTIAL 'NDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL Wiring Repair* Alterations of All Kind* MOO North Miami AT.HU, PHONE 3-6294 BEST WISHES TO All 1! W. A. GLASS ft it With Phmtara I fjrfMNf A Moil Hmppt PMMvtr T Ail W. II. Thomas Suaariafmdtat of Pub/ic Instruction TO ALL GREETINGS Stern Electrical Engineering RCA Radios — Television Sales and Service 5138 S.W. 8th STREET Phone HI 6-6540 GREETINGS STERN-CASE MOTORS. INC. Aero Renfois and Safes RENT A CAR Orfve ft Voont/f 310 ALTON ROAD. MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA Phont JE 1-0515 CBEETIf.CS TO All INSURANCE MORTGAGES Buying? SollMf? Renting? S t I EDWARD F. CRAINE RI A IT 0 I 13*12 N.W. 7th AVENUE Phone 89 1520 MR. DAVID LEE Ixttndt Holiday Greetings from the Mei Yin Restaurant Satialhiaa in CANTONESE DISHES 1660 COLLINS AVENUE Phene JE 0-316* ISAAC GREER. HARRY GREER and Family EXTEND HOLIDAY GREETINGS from the Coral Reef Hotel. ON THE OCEAN AT 36th STREET MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 8-8631 %  PASSOVER GREETINGS ... to commemorate the enduring spirit of independence FEDERAI SllllliS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1100 LINCOLN ROAD • 7474 COLLINS AVI. 425 4ht STRUT, MIAMI IEACH To All Happy Passover i:iiM k r*on Service •& Repairs AUTHORIZED FACTORY SERVICE Restaurant Equipment — Reliable Experienced 3450 N. Miami Are. Phone 3-7270 siASOirs Mnriffcs TO out MANY UWISH IENDS Serving Greater Miami far Over 40 Teen AWNING AND VENETIAN BLIND CO. INC. 545 N.W. 33ml STtKT PHONE 3-1731 GREETINGS Victor Bidone Restaurant FRENCH & ITALIAN CUISINE 1334 18th Street Reservations Call JE 1-9169 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER



PAGE 1

TAX JUEOTMNGTON SEES THE MJIIKOFiiBfn 4>have served oa the US Suprenae Coart. ab a ade ss was the Ant Jew n--1 to the natioe* highest He wa* a ppaaa tr d by President Wacv Wiiaoe in 191* and served until iilhi—t hi UQ Car dae> was Baaed bj President Her ber*. Hoover m ltt He eaaae to the Saatft Court with a UKrioa janst eat oa the Coar. He ihtsfhrehcei des Sesaa*. the patriot rabbi of the Asaeneae %  ewoketioa Senas was the first Jew -restee f Cohnahia I *ity Cardeao was the nt tmi to by C i l %  > %  He tegrBjaVt Jewish riebUle JIM aepotated eoasal Fraakrarrer was aaeaorted to the Coart m ISO* b? PresiD bt the Treasar caa sec a portrait of Hear; reethaeJr. who served as Secretary of the Treasary lu aa yr than aey aaa a Aaencan history • eept Albert Gallatia The sccoad Jew to be a ajesnber of the Cab* hy ahrwad Hr teueral to Erypt ia loal Also ia the Tesaple bhrary is a coUeetioa of Hebrew %  aaiii rn p li l awh l ed by Albert Pike, a aoa-Jcw who was gj MMliaartrr of the S ep we Coancil froai IK* to lavl aad a Hebrew lATTsmamm oe nixsmf Adas Lrael the aapdr* aa|| where of the capital t J.EMEMBERIN6-THE FAITH OF ISM Cawtwwed from Pa HO A Braapy r-zsscre: To A2 O^r F.je-is zr.i ?rrc-s Hoyden Cleaners 43 MX 3ttb STREET Herbert H Lesaean of New York aad Sea. Richard L. Neahergcr of Oregon The Bowse of Uses has 11 Jewish The Asarncac Federataaa of Labar has erected treat of as 'ters to Jew who was oae af the fiMilm aad for acariy the arenas at of the AFL. K Goaaaers who led the straggle far the esthtboar day aad f-TFi the PL 7-127* Mrs. H. j. ficrytjfc GBEZ7XKGS FRANK J. ROONEY GENERAL CONTRACTORS A gigantic Maaaaic bniWhag. the Heaae af the TeaaHe. ia Wat alt a an the ootsftirts of the Distract ad Cebnatea. faioail de to Betta. whose portrait haacs ia the TeasP-t was at at the foar Jews founders of the CoaanL hi the Tesrple library a the San Won* Cadet boa of Ti e a s an. i aad Jedaira. which was beeeeathed by Suaoa Wolf Oa teraa of persoaal fnendship with aaay prmdeati af the United States. Wolf was for asaay years the key figere ia virtually evcaatpaixn froai its nttisaate fulfill meat The truth is that the obb(atioa to save the Jewish peopl e ia Europe from cttiartina was not coaceivcd as a paraaaaaat obiigatioB aad K was not reraganed that by aonac the fate of the Jews the deawcraUe cat w as were betrayiag their own seif-taterest. The %  a tia eif where the aaass stoatbter of Jews took place oaxbt a treat a fsaefioa af Hitler s saetiau by aaa w ayiag sofiacthre oBBocaJoa. or sbe4teriac Jews m the Aryaa sectorsthe workers, them a certain s a lida r ay bat acfiwe apaasataaa. la jay awer the extiactiaa af Jews was aiaaif i n aad erea active help pre* to the asass awrders. The traaedy is that the aW Ml eaaM The Jews ia Earope bttle They were tr^frdaU could hair* coaae froai the distaat Allied Powers. Poland, the trare of nearly 90 perccat of wJMBJMO Jews, could nave been a effort to revolt would iairahl They r-i oti}\ oatsade aid. Tho.> use mti( they addimiJ :-,?; la the Altob iad lo the:r cries af peals fell mi deal can ad I saSs acre iacraj :JwC H-L. ra As-cs= PLM6SS GREETINGS Regs Appliances -To. cac urn w ir BTisribcapts f %  12440 Hi 7th AVENUE PHONE PL 7-77S7 PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL ran* DANTE 6. FASCEU YOUR COMGBE8SMAN 157 MirptUe Mile (>3^ch:?5 — !" X I .'nitiri iiimui. Ph-Jhv*ia] HAPFI -ASSQfYEB %  OTA1 CaOVH COLA •esr-rTi NEHI B0TTLIN6 CO. IM MM. I4rfr Sareat Pbaaa ^*22T m roaan Vaaj savKi IIW M. CISCO %  %  %  E. 2ad Aswaao PHOITE 1-44J1 SdjjMre Deal Mf>rrfaa B di<.ins (•>{ 1177 iw, %aa %  %  %  .. SNCEHE WISHES TO ALL JEWRT FOB A >SOSf HAPPY PASSOVER i SCHIFFS MARKET MR. and MRS. I. SCHET 1800 Lenox Awecme. Mkani Beach Phono IE M TIP-TOP SDPEB MAHBTT. Lac IP-TOP RKET^ fa rr mm. sea STSETT JAJUS Dfftf€ SHOP MUM Awaajt BOB! PrvcesBEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY M&ot^jU IT H. E. Goodman Insurcmce Agw Bt25 BSCATBTE BOULEVARD PHONE M-A5C3 • %  • j*>



PAGE 1

.-AGE A Campaign Leaders Reveal Two-Week Extensa* oi • • -* — — : IH -•-—.-•..•: • % % %  %  %  M am. CMBBCMMBS % % % % % %  M* :rmi j*iar. i lUbfc MHTH A Stop *f tfce C*r 4. — 1? t he AMtrSX MaM Jrvuk ,aF %  4MSW i S.J. M. Rrphi lllllfl %  ••! STOtlj cor: •**•• %  %  -=^: ? ShBUTT : -0O3BT St *Q j v ^ ^ Aj : ** ^ %  %  | fee true T> *K xw *" %  % %  %  : —I — _T ^T. ;_-,.. -JOS rr^ BrTtiit KM ttrm a %  !" %  • %  %  %  • -.. v*pt %  ^"" ^ ^ Jw —* %  — t %  • %  .>icini sax .aaaBJBBt .*aoer> n^a _*ci*? -. --.--•; .-• "•? %  %  -,: E --%  %  -* I ~: r '"'-* ,•"-,"..".r_ mi i M> :•: MMM E* -* %  %  *w :se tmWtrik 'SB/mm iff IOIE! IfW IOC ATIOI HM HE. fill Street We Carry • Ci-j lrfr Urn Iknms tw warns mams APAITMBIT HOUSE Fretdi Tell Israel CouncS Resolution Mast be Regarded as last Warm : • -: > -am :%  % %  i. -IT ... .... m %  ? • %  • ww i fkf -S-r. 9mm Bam %  jfttar 1 we* HS Bepcaeai t 1 % %  um cim *ijtfuioes jy: % %  > UBIT. • %  ~-%  t.-so ic wrr. a MM* am at'?*uarvCMB K A rauHMf-UJi' w ite :rvmmma n UK JSTKimir !i_ %  %  %  • _^ w ^ I H^VV* 1 1 *"' 1 S(tvlti ^ fMMtj



PAGE 1

T-'ZZ Ml J^S^APRn, GLOBAL SHORTS it 51; Ml VIA NEW YORK 'JTA t ^ MRI h BbMii at the I>•'-• of the United Jewa AffoL died early Mar rr of a heart attack at h LIWUJ R pnars nM and kad'km recently WMM(4 to the post H the UJA%  i ha M M --* baa -.:-C sort m at i ma ar mi tot ea* M and Anstnan Jew* fled 1 %  : -* -.a! part was the Last atace en here they canM lake New Mexico 5tete lenisiotare Ovticws ties %  PaWk Places BUESNOS ARES JTA —The Argentine Foreign Ministry has elevated Dr &miri Jaaocia>ky to the raak of Ambassador Extra ordaaary. Dr. Jabetiasky. president of the |ii i f*i i aaial Organrmeion laraeflta Minerter month* ago. npon the nomination of Seat nets el 60 TmkH V1EXXA WVv^^ of CO Zionist leaden ^V3 from tone to 20 years i2i to a Genaaay C—f I ct e s Carea Sa*> Par Israel teeeratieas here. Tat %  Jewry far 1 ?{*Je £ CJaW %  Baa i • I the aea to %  Mac lignUnn that Johns F. Stmms. Jr the (all by a the Senate fern i • % %  -; • %  :-. gfcta arht War a %  nJ rfficm* ViJ —£ -• Seaete Hen Heo fee US. Action ee Heor East Pi •: % %  • %  %  Sub Israel R tiaisle r Seeks Receasiaeratiaa ef Pad --• Vi.. ;• -.--,. .---.; to Tmia* Foretga Hammer Faat' F amaaos %  %  caaba* for ruaanmratni of IsraelTnrkun wlatini ai near of the IramTartesh pact whach Israel considers to be aimed at A. the Tar • -'ported this week. --* • aal Lcrge Member of Agencies V : olote Arrti-Bias legislation l *n are eg the New York State L* -. %  nation by accept Taaisiaa Newspaper Closed Far Anti-Jewish Article —Tbe French Resident General of Tunisia has order .ia.' orxan of tbe Vieux Destonr Parry, foftowmg its publication of a Nazi-like attack oo tbe Jewi. The artjcie caused consider abie anxiety uaoc g tbe Jews, and the Jewish community filed official pro* The ; Neo-De*our Party. rr.a>or cationalthe country, hi sued a statement reaffirming position that the Jt i-h population amuch In integral part of the country athe Moslem popuk HAVE THE MOST BEAUTIFUL LAWN THE YEAR-ROUND • % • % > t • • • • % %  > % % % • • > • ECONOMY WITH LESS LABOR THE EASY KD injector WAY "LLEO OM fOUN '-.-" MKL.CH S<(TEM • '-.* = •.-EEO Pat H ZVAV* K. D. injector uses liquid fertilizer or insecticides through your sprinkler system, feeding your lawn plus killing and preventing CHINCH BUGS and SOD WEB WORMS. Saves both labor and materials but does the job. PHONE Oi MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED FLAGLER HYDROPONICS 32SS W. FLAGLER ST., MIAMI DIAL HI 6-0593 r> Befan of four votes. its eliminate penahje* ix of conviction for dt*practices. NUrlar Raelectea Head Of Ajaericaa Zioaist Coaacil NEW YOBK -WNS—Babbi Irvine Miller was last week reelected chan-maa of the Ameraeaa Zionut Coandl at the i % % % %  meeting of the Ceenarii's governing body. Other o ffi cer s reeiected were Charles Bark, former pi e aident of Hapoel Hamurachi, as treasurer; Paul Goldman, general secretary of the United Zionist Labor Party, as secretary: and Rabbi Jerome Unger. executive director. %  %  sat m*^ Coon, ffjin ] '• %  der? win be of "delivering report, to the I Fmbassy. secret meetings a tribotme money received fr Israel MINNEAPOLIS JTA. J. Jelliga knows a stemwilling to share it wftJi Israeli. Mr. Jelliga. r, process of violin makiigwhich, according t ties, produce s the same that used in making tbe famed Stradivar.uEASY RIDE EASY PAY Buy Your Tires THE NORTON WAY TUBELESS TIRE SALE :-.3 All Mojor Brand Original Equipment Tires SIZE LIST PRICE NO EXCHANGE EXCHANGE 670 a IS 28 55 20 95 1195 710 x 15 31 35 22 95 20 5 760 x 15 34.35 25 35 13J5 800 x 15 3S.20 13 15 2* 15 WHITEWALL TUBELESS SLIGHTLY HIGHER M.US TX EASY CREDIT YOU NAME THE TERMS! r l(X GETS YOU ROLLING! \_ AH credit handled by I Norton Tire Co. You / ore not "formed out" -— to o finance company REMEMBER vou err TM FULL U.S. RUBBER CO. GUARANTEE WHBN TOU iUY FROM NORTON TIRE NORTON TIRE FULL CAPS NEVER LET YOU DOWN! THOUSANDS Of GOOD USED TIRES U.S. ROYAL FULL-CAPS LOOK LIKE NEW a WEAR LIKE NEW a GUARANTEED LIKE NEW 640 670 710 760 700 800 820 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 Over 30 Y M rt ef Reputable Dealmg assures YOU of • BETTER VALUE • BETTER SERVICE • BETTER CREDIT TERMS NORTON TIRE ^ 6.95 7.93 8.77 9.53 9-50 10.50 10.50 MIAMI 500 W. FlogM MIAMI 4900 N.W. 2ml Ave. MIAMI BEACH orton Pwfsat Tire Co. 1454 AUnw Rend NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th A*?! SOUTH MIAMI 5930 S. WMI Wfw7_ U.S. ROYAL TIRE HEADQUARTER!



PAGE 1

MG1 MD GBEETIXGS TO A 1 Cfcoraa 3aec MIAMI SANITORIUM and Neurology Institute zrrtc T acar : ct M~=ic crc Nerr; AVEXTZ ~*i 5-?JZT Phaae PL 2M4 MIAMI FLOHCA ::;; flDAY %  l -*iLi LAST PASSOVER FOB JEWISH OP'S OF FOEHR STOLPMAMH PLUMBIH6 CO. EMU < he Mttied a Al a*-:* : i nth the kta. tkt JDC aaj amj i -ic„-i l families. EiflfeeIIS: Wesr A^eca* Miax^: Beach. Flo. are beat hn af al U Artceaa throe** the aod HKBE • .:•*•: ixxictmAS s aaftoaad naaaanm aa In Semet their etrntaard eflarts iH aand r v Vr_ied K.=i Seme* ia New York A SAPPY SOUTAY ** %  "• %  TaL^Sif^ =* %  aw3t "d a* k>BT F xaKjaa M. the fiadaa; erf Yet et the a lew haadred "eat KWIK CHEK V STOKES ^' J-V Dae k T33 Ne^or ryraood' MIAMI FL023A TAMPA FIOSIDA %  ~.Z All MARGARET A T. cad Mwrr a]a^ Art be* apptsaaj. cad *x* a a experac tbet soaaa miXf. 5 T4M -?— —'•33 •: IRW1.VS BEAI'TY SAEOX ill U BH 5rer Sara Micas. Florida OPALES4 EXT BE.4I TV SHOP %  12 S '*" is 5r*eMtctK. Ficnda tha sss • KI Fiat A**. "MCS for TT aa. .'.'.:•: F3EMAX P-er-tnX il A Mar Hcppj Pcsa: MACK CONSTRUCTION Cf. % **: si M rram aaac %  at are te he esaahracaBd at the sue cay. as •efl asKa FraaJdmcL 3 a Das%  **_** •* 21 a Coaocae 15 a doa* the toe True aaca af „ a stm a the fate-pea* aar. hat i^-er rear* of faeni'iaa Thrj van: a -=* Jeaaa rmaaaal I fraaa aD aaar the at -W t j I aali l-tS TC z. A .:' • E2': A~HEHZ HERBERT A. PRIHK MIAMI BEACH To AT. A M-s: Happv Hobday WESTBBOOI MOTOHS Wracaar Sarvica — Eaaart Baa> aad Feaaai ,_. •• % %  aad MM Wat* — Maehaakai t &f 175* HLM AVENUE. M1ALEAK FLMUDA rU"| CITY ICE FOI EVEIT COOLING NEED %  SUBAJfCEFOn ALL COMMERCIAL 4 KDOSTBIAL 1 : Waaa 3-57S1 %  3-4312 Hi 2nd AVE. GBEETINGS SHORES, 4HEMAMA CMRVS — to I lf l i f l la Hu 24 I0NK SERVJCE 1L0CKS HC HJDATS oscrnvss FROM 1 Q rNORMANDY ^^ Lumber SapNy Co. SCHOOL BOLLT SEHVICt W aOJLan REACH L30 HUBESMAH 1B1 Baaaa Xatva UHtttll FAXON. POONDER No* CITY PROMICTS CORPORATION fllllll • 1 v1s1• %  aa 437 BLaT. 19* ST^ NMAAN PWae 3-2191 Specializing in Rr _. 601 N.W. 11th SL Phaoe 2-31S3 Mko^ Mkimi Dancing SKoe Company 127 tCB rutST AVtWUC (Ma* a Caa. Caarch) US STALfTOIL —-. ^m BJ(. aaaji 1 JONCE DE LEON BLVD. T* ^T^ T ^^ • COBAL GABLES tUTj^j 'T^^T". "*"' Paoae HI C-T3f T. T.



PAGE 1

Wednesday En Sundown Marks Opening Passover Services In Miami Synagogues...See Pg. 78 US. SECURITY PROGRAM RAPPED BY MASLOW i^loiviislbJEIbipidlilaun MIAMI. FLORIDA FRIDAY. APRIL 8. 1955 SECTION B PASSOVER MENUS BRIGHTEN SEDER TABLE Hebrew University and Technion Spokesmen Agree With Federation On Timing for Capital Fund Drive Marking a significant step forward in the relationships between the Greater Miami community and important national institutions seeking to raise funds in this area, representatives of Hebrew University Technion last week reached Igreenu nt with the Greater Miami [ Jewish Federation in regard to the school > capital fund drive to be [held m this community April, 1956. The ciecision was reached at a meeting of the Hebrew University land Technion representatives and the multiple appeals committee of federation. The conference was called last week in this city to disleuss the projected capital fund [fund drive of these institutions. Representing the American | Friend" of the Hebrew UniversityTechiii(-n were Dr. Joseph Weidbcrg. Mrs. Oida Rubin, Meyer Basi Sam Katzen, of Chicago, and prof Julius Rogoff. Federation Spokesmen included Stanley C. IMyers, ; resident, Combined Jewish IAppeal campaign chairman Sam J. iHeiman, Harold Thurman, Aaron M Kanner and Fred K. Shochet. Final decision came as a culmi| nation of a series of discussions held u: er auspices of Federation's [multiplt appeals committee under i -hip of Dr. Kurt Peiser. Tlu cal and national leaders 11 excellent spirit and coloperation "Inch led to a "mutual under! and agreement on %  the proper timing of the campaign. "There is complete understanding that the Jewish community of Greater Miami has a responsibility in sharing the cost of the building needs of these two important educational institutions in Israel," said Myers. 'At the same time, all of us agree that the capital fund campaign should be conducted lo] caliy in such a way as not to inter1 fere with the welfare of the local community as represented by Federation and its local agencies. The proper timing of the campaign, furthermore, will prove most helpful in reaching the desired results." Hebrew University and Technion recently agreed to merge their capital fund raising in this country for their building needs in Israel. This program has been worked out with the Government of Israel and has resulted in a joint campaign goal in this country of $20,000,000. Heiman hailed the conference as a "most productive meeting, one which sets a splendid example for other agencies to follow." Katzen and Dr. Weidberg, nationally known civic leaders, congratulated the participants "on their keen understanding of the local situation and their sympathetic approach to the needs in Israel. "The agreement reached with the leadership," they declared, "can be a model for other communities." n0PAGANDA0y[RL00KS SOVIET REARMAMENT PROGRAM New Red Line Seeks to Exploit Issue of Arms to Germany A new communist propaganda tactic, which seeks to exploit the issue of rearming West Germany as a partner in the defense of the free world, is designed to promote the Soviet Union's program for world domination by playing on the legitimate concern of American Jews about German militarism. This analysis is contained in an American Jewish Committee memorandum issued here this week and alerting its own leaders throughout the community and the heads of local Jewish groups to the new communist propaganda campaign aimed at making dupes out of American Jewry. The special memorandum was sent by Leo Robinson, president of the Miami Chapter, American Jewish Committee. Emphasizing that it is not arguing "either for or against" arming the Bonn Government, the memorandum declares that its puri pose in alerting American Jews "is | solely to promote a common realizjation that some individuals and groups who are urging Jews to oppose it (German rearmament) have ulterior motives." The statement points out that communist propaganda "cynically overlooks" that Soviet Russia "has been assiduously rearming its satellite, East Germany," and that this captive area is completely dominated politically, economically and militarily by Moscow. Laid down in "Party Voice." bulletin of the New York State Communist Party, the communist monthly. "Jewish Life." and Yiddish language communist daily, "Morning Freiheit," t h e special [Raijfei Wins $30,000 Libel Action Against Hate Sheet Publisher McGinley NEW ::K N.J. (JTA>— A $30,000 laward gainst londe McGinely, |puhli-h( r of the anti-Semitic sheet |"Comn Si nse," for libelling Rab|bi Joachim Prinz, of this city, was jhanded down by a jury in a local [court this week. McGinely, had relleniil to Dr. Prinz as "red rabbi |Dr. Joachim Prinz, who, not unlike I Albert Einstein, was expelled from %  German;, for revolutionary, Com|munist activities." Dr. I'rinz brought suit because of la 1952 issue of McGinley's hate Isheet which carried this statement. IThe jury's award to the former [Berlin Jewish religious leader consisted (i S5.000 compensatory damages and $25,000 in punitive damages. The jury, which deliberated for three hours, was told by Judge Howard Ewart that McGinely had failed to produce any evidence in support of his charge that Prinz left Germany because of "Commupill activities." The judge's charge also drew the line between compensatory and Punitive damages and said that the Panel must determine the presence of malice before awarding the lat| wr. in connection with this. Judge •swart, said, the jury could take into account McGinley's refusal to Print a retraction. F 'nal witness at the 8Jay trial *s Benjamin H. Freedman, retir!" '"'let goods manufacturer of £*' York, who admitted that he J !" R,ven McGinley financial supPort of -more than $10,000 but less than S100.0O0." Freedman appear11 •'an "expert" witness for the l ""-f, as did Elizabeth Dilling. but both were prevented from testifying as experts on the ground that much of the material they wished to introduce was not relevant, and that where it was relevant, they were not sufficiently expert to be so classified. McGinley, in his testimony, introduced the defense that he did note hate all Jews and that some Jews agreed with him on certain points he made. He cited the American Council for Judaism as an example, asserting it agreed with his view that Zionism necessarily implied "dual loyalty." ; In a statement immediately after the jury rendered its verdict, Dr. Prinz said: "The issue in this case was freedom from smear. It was not merely a case of defamation of a person. I never doubted that the libellous allegations would be proved completely false and without foundation. My belief in the sense of justice and decency which is so much a part of the American way of life was always strong and the manner in which the trial was conducted and the verdict rendered only deeper my faith in America. 'The verdict not only vindicates me personally, but also vindicates all the groups with which I have associated, most notably the American Jewish Congress, which be[cause of its fight for justice and decency and against Communists land Fascists alike has been the principal target. This fight vindicates the American Jewish Congress. Ralph E. Samuel (right), chairman of the American Jewish Tercentenary, presents a special Tercentenary citation to the Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Welfare Board in recognition of its "outstanding service to our country and to American Jews in the Armed Forces." The award was made at the annual Four Chaplains Award dinner in New York during Four Chaplains Week. Left to right are Chaplain Joshua L. Goldberg. Third Naval District chaplain, who was toastmater; former Fleet Admiral William F. Halsey, principal speaker; Rabbi Aryeh Lev, director of the Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy, and Mr. Samuel. Bond Office to Mark Israel Seventh Anniversary at May Banquet Here Medical Student Receives High '"x;, r( | Alpha 0mega A pha wttMHiai medical honorary fraternit>. has elected to its ranks Jack Ahr k nberg son of Mr and MrsAbraham Greenberg, of Collins Greenberg is one of five Havard "wical school students selected Honor at Harvard for the honor on the basis of outstanding scholastic and clinical achievement. A graduate of Miami Beach High School, he completed his premedical education at Harvard College and will graduate from Harvard Medical School in 1956. Guardians of Israel Seventh anniversary dinner saluating the State of Israel on her seventh anniversary as a free nation will take place on Mav 4 in the Saxony hotel," this week declared Jacob Sher, Greater Miami chairman of the Israel Bonds committee. She said that attendance will be limited to those persons who have become members of Guardians of Israel for 1955. Guardians are a select group of persons who have purchased $1,000 or more in State of Israel Development Bonds for 1955. The anniversary celebration will highlight the 1955 campaign here for the sale of Israel Development Bonds. "During seven years of Israel's independence," Sher said, "we have seen heroic men and women relive ancient history. Borders that were considered impossible to defend have been defended against unfriendly nations. Democracy has been preserved under trying conditions, an economy built that has withstood boycotts and threats of surrounding states. "Israel's leaders are firmly convinced that economic self-sufficiency is the key to survival in the Middle East. Israel Development Bonds are specifically designed to advance the economic development of Israel through the expansion of its agricultural and industrial production, and of its natural and mineral resources. "Israel has recorded many economic advances during the past seven years," Sher said. "As Israel enters its eighth year of independence, I believe the young republic, with its continued assistance of Israel Development Bond investments, will accomplish new road to economic independence." Office Observes Passover The Jewish Floridian will be closed beginning Wednesday, sundown, Apr. 6. and remain closed all day Thursday. Friday and Saturday, Apr. 7 through 9. The office may be open Saturday, Apr. 9, after sundown. The last two days of Passover will be observed with the closing of the office on Tuesday evening, Apr. 12, and remain closed all day Wednesday and Thursday, Apr. 13 and 14, opening again after sundown, Apr. 14. Red propaganda line, according to the memorandum is attempting to: exploit Jewish antipathy to German militarism, frighten Jews into believing that America is on the road to fascism, and identify Jews and communism in the public mind. The memorandum sets forth a three-point program to combat this propaganda line. "Be prepared for campaigns of this character in your community I and inform your community organizations and community leaders about this current communist program," the AJCommittee warns. "They should be advised not only against engaging in joint acJtivities with communists or comj munist apologists but also against I debate with them. Their specious I arguments are easy to answer, but by engaging in debate with them we would provide them with respectability as representatives of a j bona fide point of view. "Since they do not represent a point of view, but constitute an organized conspiracy, we should %  void conferring upon them the status they desire. Communal organizations, furthermore, are under | no oblieation to provide commuwith a platform. "When the communists try to represent themselves as spokesmen for the Jewish community. legitimate Jewish communal organizations should expose the misrepresentation. 'When legitimate communal organizations disease the question of rearming West Germany, it would be well to provide factual information on the rearming of East Germany. If such organizations decide to criticize the proposed rearming of West Germany, they should couple this with a denunciation of the actual arming of East Ger! many, and disassociate themselves from the communist line. "All discussions of this subject should take into consideration the international tensions brought I about by Soviet Russia's aggresYouthful Pianist Garners Top Honors in Miami Jay Bruce Hess, 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. David A. Hess, 2190 SW 10th st.. Miami, was one of four students selected to represent Miami Senior High School as piano soloists in the district festivals of the National School Band, Orchestra and Vocal Association, held in Miami last week. Contestants were judged on the basis of tone, interpretation, technique, selection, general effect and memorization. Jay received the highest mark in each classification and was awarded "superior" rating. He has appeared on television, radio and at public benefits throughout Florida. North Dade Names David Goodman President David Goodman was named president of North Dade Jewish Center at elections held at the Center recently. Others named to serve include Arnold Stern, vice president; Israel Waxman. financial secretary; and Jacob Friedland, treasurer. Board of directors include Murray R Apfelbaum, chairman, Nat Banks. Dr. William K. Boros, Irving Denmark, Al Epstein, Dr. Frank Hackmyer, Dr. Norman Jaffe, Jay Burton Keyes, Maurice Lebow, Harold Shopmaker and Benjamin Miller, outgoing president.



PAGE 1

rprt nv APBIl 8, 1955 Brandeis Receives $100,000 Gift Here Brandeis University extensive program of research in the medial sciences was given added im L us last week when it was aniLnccd that Joseph Mailihan and \\ i. Mailman oontributBdflOO'.OflO" inn-ard the University, at itbe GrBHt* c r Miami annual dinner held *t the pelano hotel. Their gift was part of the sum 0 [ $177,000 which was announced by friends of the University for naintenance, scholarships, loan unds and other capital gifts. Cohairmen of the function were Dr. itanlcv Frehling and Jack Leonard. Thegathering of nearly 400 persons was addressed by Dr. Abram Sachar. president of the univerly. Dr. Sachar pointed out that jigious loyalty in a practical counM like America is not expressed irimarily in terms of piety, but ilher through social service. "This why. he said, "the great hospijls of America are the products of lenominational zeal. And the main iniversilies from the days of Harrard. Yale and Princeton to our >wn lime are similarly the gifts of Ihe great religious groups. BranBeis University, completely nonanan. is in this basic American ..Jition." In commenting on the Mailman brothers' gift, Dr. Sachar stressed he importance of such benefac"as assuring the high quality }f the university's concentration an extensive program of reearch in the medical sciences." Other gifts that were announced : the dinner included Morris Falk Fitchburg, Mass., $15,000; fceorge and Frank Frankel of Milwaukee. Wis $5,000; life memberhips at $2,000 each for Jack B. fcooper, Samuel Halperin, Isidore pecht, Jr., Seymour Heller, Jack eonard. Jerome Minskoff, Robert -Jewlsti nnrMinn PAGE 5 A YIZKOR MEMORIAL SERVICES ..cond 9 of ,„: d fi ^ : Y :VpV s iiz m \ r :^^ r ,4 d oring ,h •piritdl l..d,r* d,dic.t.d to th. .1 .. Sc ed l u,ed • *•""<•"* by th. d.c..*,d. a a C "* d ,0 th *P"" of the ,p. ci ., Mrviee for personnel Seminar Held Hue Personnel directors of Greater Jiami met Thursday for the first nnual Personnel seminar co-sponired by tie, Personnel Club of "-eater Miami and the University Miami Personnel Club is com bsed of personnel directors of 34 lading firms here. labbi Shapiro Guest Speaker I Rabbi Max Shapiro will be prinIpal speaker at the annual banMet of the Hebrew Teachers' Asciation of Greater Miami on May t Waldman s hotel, according to s. Ruth Uliss, president. Brandeis receives capital gift of $100,000 from Joseph Mailman and A. L. Mailman at annual dinner at the Delano hotel last week. Shown is Dr. Abram L. Sachar, Brandeis president, congratulating A. L. Mailman, president of the Mercantile National Bank. B. Roesing, Phil Springer, James Weiskopf, Samuel Friedland, Dr. Stanley Frehling and many others. BUSINESS WOMAN WISHES TO SMAIE HER BEAUTIFUL 4ROOM APT. on Collins Avo. with lady, week, Month or season. Convenient location, all privileges. Call JE 1-5480. ATTRACTIVE WIDOW-50 WISHES TO MEET A GENTLEMAN ABOUT 55 TEARS OF AOE WITH MATRIMONIAL INTENTIONS. WRITE: MRS. S., ROX 2973, MIAMI II. HERBERT S. LEVIN, DOS SUITE 612-414 DaPONT BIDC. is priviligea" fo announce the association of L. F. JORDAIN, DOS in his office beginning March 26th, {for the care and treatment of his | j patients during hil recall inta ir.ilitary service. Phone 9-3143 Holiday Greetings To All Most I EIUMUII Furniture Several Girls to Address, Mail Postcards SPARE TIME. EVERY WEEK. WRITE ROX 141, BEIMONT, MASS. RENT FREE BEDROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH. Also food to refined middle-aged, Intelligent woman in, exchange for your %  pare time housekeeping for elderly widower. Lovelv home on Beach. References required. Mr. F.. Box 2973, Miami 18. . >,.,.,>„ %  r.... us. MM c~.fr • KKMM. s tm Sf me *,.a ~. .m •. %  .•Or l • fl I. DIITAIY LAW! OSSISVID. < SMS. US (•KIMS. test* as* tfMw Ctmfltlt Ctmf Froftaai /|.,,M, M ,,.„ ti it torni #/ -i u.L,.,.,. Bf.~f.ki An -4 c.rft, CK„f., 0...-, W. i.-, T— THE NEW Camp Osceola FOR BOYS AND GIRLS On Mills River a\ Silver Lake Horse Shoe, North Carolina Horsebock Riding • Private lake Swimming Pool Capable Seasoned Staff Resident Physician and Horse Directors: HERBERT and BELLE SILVER 7536 Buccaneer Ave., Miami Beach Ph. 84-9121 Limited Enrollment *•- Off-.f! Miami, flotUa, Representative: MRS. ERNEST CHERNOFF 1601 S.W. 23rd Ave., Ph. HI Ml 15 T.*. Orf •"•• %  • SMS Camp High Land SEBRINC, FIORIDA "fit the POCMOS el Florida" SEEINO IS BELIEVIN6-VIS1T US Only 2 : Hours from Miami AGAIN FLORIDA'S OUTSTANDING JIWISH CAMP FOR WIS t MIS With complete camping program Philip S. Chaiton with 25 years ot Jawish Education <1 Camp Experience, Camp Director Capable, Mature Staff Phone PL 8-7894 LIMITED ENROLLMENT



PAGE 1

+ Jenist,fkriar& r PAGE 9 D #r£&£? M\W THE KUIJJtrSliKS I Mr. and /Mrs. Arrhor Trtisfer affd family fxfeitWs Itif Wishes far Passever a fhe Earfra iew/*.. Cammaaff y TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY To Jewry Everywhere "RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON And Associates MIAMI FRONTON TO ALL A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY "de & Seek Children's Shop THE CHILDREN'S SHOP OF DISTINCTION GIFTS — APPAREL TOTS TO TEENS "or. Wy coral Gablai Phona 48-5923 CNfllNCS m HART ELECTRIC "CAl INSTAUATrONS-laiaatlal lasastrial Casaaatrciol >* STKT PHONE 3-13a t* This Hebrew-English Bible is the first ever to be published in the Holy Land (and in Jerusalem). Printed in Jerusalem, Israel 1953. Behold, how good and how pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity." PSALM CXXXIH HOLIDAY GREETINGS FORD MOTOR COMPANY 'jronKpin *Sat,w inn Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Phone 5-35*5 SEASON'S 6REETINGS from Worry Go/den of the KING ARTHUR DRIVE-IN Open Daily 11 o.nfc San. 3 a-m. Carfc Sarviet, tax Oraan 3058 COtAl WAY 'HONE HI M367 Sincere Wishes For H A PPY PASSOVER Seven-Up Bottling Co. of Miami, Inc. SHERMAN I. TOBIN AND FAMILY



PAGE 1

FASE :: = >Mmj*Jk£***ZL JHS^A**! tECAL More Than 200 Awarded Certificates For Completion of Courses in Miami i NOTlCi %  rat* •MTICE SVTTK 1 i — ll .K"K. a: iX 1 in. I '-1 a %  V'i -A •.-%  HOT CE -s;=!T H*W£ LA" %  r .T *n Jfc-AJe SbMfer It V T :.. >fc =; Vt* c: RK! Hsrdtag ^r* Mrr_ HOT CE %  • =.B^ :.: • TME C>C. CC.v, ELEVENTH .r : *. cofi" A HO roe D*=t :OU*TT I to*, m c -*•: = • : T 'JOTCK C %  ( % •OSTK1 .Hi e urr rc : >occ rs~.rrr r_s r a wauy ease c* aa rfftfett *a§ n IXMT S. L ITT a Wrae Pksas. N.Y_ faa e th r of Miami Beach, cad a tae CjraL Gebis jfc H=TTT Coie. sko of New York. The Ooeg Shafabat took st .ec=pue Bee Sioton aa rnday eee3j-r, a33Bl —T MCedes was one at -je wiw a w oc Beth Sboiotn and _s —-if r_r Mrs Ce*M -s rbcr==* at —-iSe>— %  — "y iwfl a. •* :*te? A;-: ft me YOBBO:> n i %  %  •^ 1 i



PAGE 1

PIUDAY, APRIL 8, 1955 +Jen>isi) thrkUan PAGE 3 B Double Talk' US. Policy Gives Food for Thought to Leaders By BORIS SMOLAR WASHINGTON AFFAIRS: The %  d ouble talk" policy which the State Department has adopted with regard to Israel is giving Amerit „i Jewish leaders some food for t h..itfM. *'V sysiern throO* ft.s*e.s h Federations and Welfare Funds. The code is considered a Uelf-policing measure to assure nigh standards among the commu[nity councils, federations, welfare [funds, and national and overseas [agencies. It provides that the direction of the organization or agency [Honest reporting of fund-raising |costs, and periodic distribution of Isuch reports to contributors and [the public should be effected. The The CJFWF has asked member organizations to support the bill and urge Congress to act favorably on it. The bill was introduced in Congress by Rep. John W. MoCormack, House majority leader. • • • ISRAEL AFFAIRS: An Ameri can tourist company is now conducting negotiations with the Nordau Plaza hotel in Tel Aviv for the leasing of the hotel. The American company is ready to invest more than $500,000 which will be used for the purpose of completing the building of the hotel in exchange for a three-year lease. A total of $1,200,000 has so far been invested in the building of the hotel. The Israel Ministry of Transportation is to import 60 automobiles of the De Soto type in order to renovate Israel's fleet of taxis. The vehicles to be imported will be used cars, mainly 1952 models, which will be purchased in the United States at low prices. They will be distributed among drivers whose taxis have become obsolete. American long-playing records may now be imported by Israeli firms for payment in Israel currency. Arrangements have just been completed under which classical and semi-classical recorded music performed by American artists, or written by American composers, will be included within the Information Media Guarantee Program of the U.S. Information Agency. This program was originally confined to books, periodicals and educational aids. It was initiated in 1951 as a means of making these materials available to the Israel public, without depleting Israel's foreign currency exchange BRUMMER HAPPY PASSOVER WISHES TO A GREAT PUBLIC from PAUL KAROOS and SYLVIA BRUMMER Producers and Directors of "UUf DANUBE HOUR" 2 p.m. Sunday, WMBM "HUNGARIAN Lift HOUR" 2:30 p.m. Sunday, WMBM and coming shortly: "THE VALENTINO HOUR" (^M^Q VARADERO BEACH and HkUHMDOl Dade Monuments, Inc. 3223 S.W. Bill STREET Phene HI 4-2011 Catering Exclusively to the Jewish Clientele We art one of Miami's leading Jewish Monument Dealers resources. BUILDERS OF IMMORTAL MEMORIALS fOR THE fnoto $ man JEWISH TRADE look for the 2-Sfory White Building THURMOND MONUMENT CO. MARKERS $40.00 plat Cemetery Charges Open Sundays Phone 83-0249 Both fS fare of ffrWound trip from Miami only .. CUBMIA You get both when you fly Cubans; Varadero Beach, the Riviera of the Americas with its beautiful white sands and blue waters, and Havana, the gay, exciting Paris of the Americas. Ask for Cubana's Romantic Circle Flight and start off right. Phena 9-3SS1 of Sll TOUR LOCAL TRAVIl AOINT CUBANA AIRLINES Cuborxi dc Aviocion 100 B1SCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI, FLORIDA JHl ONLY SERVICE MIAMI TO HAVA/yl FIA61ER FUNERAL HOME JEWISH CENTER MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH FUNERAL HOME 24-Heur Ambulance Service Phone 4-6414 2917 W. FLAC-LER STREET, MIAMI MITCHELL JACOBY, gr. t MIAMI BUCK SURFS1DE 1104 Lincoln Rd. 9473 Harding Ave.l 1 Ph. JE 1-3112 Ph. UN 4-4171 CUSTOM TAILORING 1 1104 LINCOLN ROAD Miami Beach i 9473 HARDING AVENUE 1 Sorfside I HABERDASHERY | 30h Year ea Miami Beach I Going Away? % % I Get Travelers' \ \ —" \ .Checks! • L — N^aaaaW-''* aejaaB*•* e*otn eouuuKi eoaWtiflbM BANK of \||Nil llhlll "37 WASHINGTON AVENUE MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES S. M. Machtei. Director 5505 N.W. 3rd st Phone MO 1-8201 TELEPHONE 9 3836 SEITLin 'COMPANY ?90 S W. !:; STREET v v. —CX •MIAMI FLORIDA KOSHKK FOR PASSOVER no 1 ? -rare Formost Kosher Sausage Co 230 N.W. 5th Street, Miami, Florida Phones 3-0721-2 3-4225 i



PAGE 1

PAGE 6 D +Jelsi>ncridk>n ""DAY. APR!, '355 > wmfr wrdfne's SmmJmvtt*i U m*m r HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM MR. CARLTON J. COMBS of the COMBS >I\MF\(TIKI\(, CO. To All Bfy Friends wad Acquaintances A Most Happy Passover Lin Fong Chinese American Restaurant 7331 COLLINS AVENUE PHONE UN 6 5588 >KW YORK BEUCATESSEX AND RKSTAIRAM usi wisms rot nAerr PASsovtt Remembering—the Faith of Israel By DR. ISAAC SCHWARZBART The miracle of unbroken Jewish survival and continuity throughout a Ions historv of trmls wad 1" TS.' mtionhis been made possible by a historic conadotttneM which in cessantly revives the nemorj "i the i>;i-t. and also locates tilt nificance of the most bitter tnbu tattoos or joyous triumphs of the pail within the present. With few and minor exceptions, the Jewish festivals commemorate historic event-. BOM ultimate moral and meaning must be communicated to succeeding generations Thus, we lews perpetually refreshen and revitalize truths that might Other iriM be lost to m, and renew our resolve to hallow past sacrifices in rasolotelj building for Jewry*i future. The Jewish people have always held a unique perspective of history, as not -imply a mere progression of isolated events but of a closely woven texture in which all events are knitted together in a total historic experience By link Kperienees separated in time b] hundreds "r thousand.-.of years, we are enabled to understand our involvement in thihostoric drama, and to draw an understanding of our most profound obligationin the present and aspirationfor the future Thus, in the month of April. Jewthroughout the world solemnly commemorate three events the liberation of the Jewish people from Egyptian bondage, the Uprising of the Warsaw Ghetto and the liberation of the Nazi concentration camps — which, while separated by vast dimensions of time, reflect an identical message — that freedom and liberty are a perpetual quest and can only be won by struggle and sacrifice. The festival of Passover contributes as a lesson to mankind that Pharaoh is not merelyone tyrant — he is all tyrants^ The Warsaw Ghetto Uprising strengthens the understanding that Hitler is an infamous embodiment of this truth. It is no surprise that men of all races and faiths who cherish liberty have drawn hope and inspiration from these events with their promise that freedom awaits those who heroically strive for it. The event which the Passover festival commemorates is for most Jews fresh and vivid and will always remain so Unfortunately. i ji V "V,~ ". miracle of unbroken Jewish survival and contii throughout a long history of trials and persecutions ..." young Israeli rancher examines the ear of a calf grazing out fertile field in the Northern Negev area. His brothers and died in the now historic Warsaw Ghetto uprisinq, i anniversary of which falls on Apr. 19, so that he may take part in Israel's magic rebirth. there is a danger that the memory of the Warshaw Ghetto Uprising may tend to languish. The events of that epochal revolt are still too close and searing, and the human mind has been given the capacity to draw a veil over those sources which are apt to give pain. We must combat this tendency, not only because not doing so we fail in our homage to those martyrs, but also because we would inevitably lose a source of inspiration and %  faith in Jewry's future that is irreplaceable. The 12th anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, which falls on April 19. marks the day on which the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising started in 1943. However, it was only in May that the Jewish members in the National Council of the Polish Republic — the Polish Ex' ile Parliament then in London — were informed by the Polish Exile Government about the uprising in Warsaw, which was in its last agjonizing phases. The details were horrible and unbelieveable Today, after twelve years, we can see those grim eventwith greater j ity if not less emotion. Wei_ clearer but we undi-r-tand ItaJ It remains beyond under; ing how so barbaric a mas: ter could have been loosed H nation which had developed | high a technical, philosophic.) artistic a culture but wit! corresponding moral develop! How could it have happened.! ask ourselves, that the of other nations remained in the face of this organijedi murder and that the coldest! bloodiest massacre in human tory was met by -ilence, ence and even in some i actual aid? How could it I pened that the governments 4{ Allied Nations who i ought tip serve humanity against the | est scourge in human history I not try to avert at least partdf) greatest and most deliberate i paign of genocide in history* These are the question remain unanswered, though.! Continued on Page 110 Happy Passover To Tow ami Yours RAYMER'S CUSTOM BAKERY STAR Of DAVID BRAND RTE and PUMPERNICKU 1171 $. W. 8th STIIET Ptw. 3-1*53 TO M| A HAPPT PASSOVft Wt Art mi Out at Tear Pftoow BELL RADIO & TELEVISION SERVICE St SO SUNSET DttVf SOUTH MIAMI FlOtlOA •NONE MO 1 3981 To AM. G r e e t i n g s BILL AUSTIN FORD, INC. 2140 N.W. 36th STBIIT PHONE •"* Biff Ausfin Invites You to Their New Home 3801 N.W. 27rh Avenue NOUOAr CNffTMVCS TO ALL DllIAtD'5 RIS7AURAHJ 74* 5th STtEET, MIAMI IEACH 6 I f f T I M C S French Benzol Cleaners and Laundry toe ooo s.w. 7th smrr Kent Cleaners and Louwdrv Oow im frm HOLIDAY GPEETINGS fstoMisooo* 1944 ON 0-2147 AT ** smut moms toe A avrr fwwwm MARKOWITZ BROS., INC AUC H A NK AI C ONTt ACTOtS SoOO N I 4* AVENUE Jewolry Accessaries 0Miami Beach Calf if J-OJM fV HUM Sgjj &*** \rnmt EtfCnOI SALES SEtVKE 732t C.IU, Aee^ 41. Ha. *i-S* STtWT ABC MOM CO. **



PAGE 1

prr>AV. APRIL 8, 1955 *Jewlst ricrkUan PAGE 7 C The Passover Question Box By RABBI |A^UEL J. FOX JTA j, if a eo*tom among wm EL. to make the metso* round | jn hepe? T, e sources.trace this u8tora U to the Biblical text in which original matros of the Jews in %  vot are described as "cakes of CMS" by using the term "UgotH" iodus 12:30). Cakes are usually Ld in form and thus it is deriv[ that matzos should be circular Jform From a practical standIrtt it seems that dough which rolled by hand implements Lcs itself more readily and" quickly in a round form. h y re the mattes baked In thin orms instead, of thick ones? m, the first place the matzo was Lbe representative of the bread [the poor A thick loaf is not licative of the bread of the poor. rthermore. it is claimed on a -hnical basis that a thin matzo In loss danger of fermenting than Ihi'ck one. The important char:enstic of the matzo from the Jinical standpoint is that all preptions be taken lest the dough eh a state of fermentation which aild interfere with its use for f over Keeping the matzos thin jeguards us against this danger. by i$ one of the pieces of matio Lreken In two sections before the bctual Hagaadah is recited? The text of the Haggadah begins [pointing to the matzo and sayBehind, the bread of the •." A poor man never consum| all of his bread at one time. He nld always break off a piece to over until the next meal lest fcre be no bread for his next tal. Thus, before the recitation (this portion, the matzo is actual] broken and one part put aside limitation of the poor man. there are also the Kabbahsts claim that breaking the matzo fa symbol of the need for man Break the power of the spirit of which lurks over him and him on to evil acts. Breaking matzo shows man he has the jser to break the course of evil [ h;hands and that it becomes brittle substance when the egontric sense of pride is left out of like the leavening of the matzo I the matzo without leavening becomes brittle is in the hands of man, so does the evil temptation without pride become powerless over the mind of man. Is it Proper to have a public Seder in the synagogue or Is It preferabte to have one's own Seder at home?' The direct answer to this question should only be given after analyzing the two alternatives: what kind of Seder is available at home and what kind is available at the synagogue'. It is claimed by many that in the early history of the Jewish people, especially in Babylonia and among the Sephardic Jews, a public Seder in the synagogue vestry was customary. The' reason is a simple one. as historians point out. Many were unable to conduct their own Seders because of lack of knowledge or facility and the public"Seder, like the public Kiddush and the public Habdalah would reach the mass who otherwise would have no Seder at all. It must also be understood that Judaism never aimed to limit all religious practice to the synagogue. As a matter of fact a great deal of emphasis is given in the various codes to the necessity of observing the religious practices at home. A Jewish life where all the religion is confined to the walls of the synagogue leaving the home devoid of all religious activity is not the Jewish life envisaged by the leaders and teachers of Israel. For this reason home Seders are encouraged although public Seders are still maintained by some institutions to assist those who find home Seder's impossible for various reasons. Why is part Of the Haggadah recited before the meal and part recited after the meal? What is most significant in regard to this question is that the parts of the Hallel which during the worship service in the synagogue are recited together, are split into two parts—one part being recited before the meal and one part after the meal. A practical reason could easily be that it was the intention of the leaders of our rituals not to burden the young ones with too much of the ritual at one time. Breaking it up into two sections relieves the monotony for the children. The Rabbinic commentaries insist that a great deal more lies behind this break, especially sinee even Hallel is broken in two. They claim that the first part of the Seder deals with our physical release..frorn bondage and the Hallel section, that is recited then, also deals mainly with the physical characteristics of the Exodus. The second section deals more with matters of the spirit involving our spiritual gains from freedom. Also, they claim, that the first part deals with the freedom gained in the past while the second half speaks more of the hope for the redemption of Israel in the future through the Messiah, and the final deliverance for all mankind. TO ALL A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER DENMARK'S ART STONE Structural—Ornamental Modern Mantels — Oarage Grille — Garden Sett — Pottery —-Stone — Plaster 12351 N.W. SEVENTH AVENUE PHONE 84-4529 %  f —^ .•--.,.: IHjtllU.nri.a i-fi > nN H %  W' Goodwin J. Knight, Governor of California, greeted American Jewry in a "Message to Israel" broadcast on the occasion of the biennial assembly of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, which met in Los Angeles recently. This kind of spiritual participation on non-sectarian lines represents the strength of the American people and demonstrates their desire to remain united in a world now warring for men's minds. Passover, 1955, symbolizes American Jewry's eternal concern with the meaning of freedom, and, in this Tercentenary year, points out their invaluable contribution to this nation's guest for independence and self-determination. |A HAPPY PASSOVER |TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS J* Bdldl COIFFURE DESIGNER • Miracle Mile, Corel Softies. Ph. HI 6-25*5 o 13 heooVed, little tSver. ~ti. 14-9S25 e forty-one, Miami Beach. Ph. JE 1-6531 Mr. and Mrs. ARTHUR APPL E and Sons LARRY and JEFFREY of the ASSOUATED PHOTOGRAPHERS Extend Greetings for a Happy Passover PERSONAL Large in the sense of tinonciol responsibility — vet smoll enough to thot each estate, trust fund ond investment portfolio receives the vitol personal attention of our senior officers. SECURITY TRUST COMPANY LDVMEY HOPKINS. Chairman OSCKH r. MILLER, frtudant Sborelsnd Building Miami, Florida 119 East Flailee Si. Tel. 824*61 •icvern r*vtTce>M Exchuivly A TruM ImUnatUa %  is mi i mi l i i See er Phone Me NAT GANS Ph. 3-461* HI 6-9981 Lift INSURANCE MUDS Metropolitan life Inference Co. 3200 S.W. 3rd ave.-"af 5 fetors" \wesr SIDE ROUND NEWYORK CALL OUR MIAMI OFFICE 3-5069, I YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL REPRESENTATIVE, OR TELETYPE N Y 1-3601 SH1LTON •MY BOTH i's Teletype NY 1-3601 ~ i53L_ Comfortable Room] Sensible Rafes|' TV Availablejf Air Conditioning, Central location* Fin* Food ^ .' Friendly Hospitality Conventions; Garage ^^^ \ (At the SheHofi Enjoy the Free: Pool ond Mont* ffOserV. -."towr f £ 7 JK Si SUM TO TjB B ,TO AT %  OVAL OUST GREET-IN09M DEE RIDINGS Smith Hamilton Shop GRINDING SERVICE 231 S.W. 8th STREET PHONE 3-2S09 ^ %  GREETINGS Your Local Ford Dealer HUSKAMP MOTOR CO. 4585 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. PHONE MO 7-6471 CORAL GABLES ; SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF MIAMI, INC. Wholesale Produce — Crate to Carload 1229 N. W. 21st Street Phone 3-6491 SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS ERIC G. DIETSCH PAINTING AND DECORATING 1658 N.W. 19th STMET PHONE 65-8911 Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet, Saul and "Bubby" Genet 5101 Lakeview Drive EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER MILLER MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CO. Formerly MTLLER-LENFESTEY SUPPLY CO. 127 N. E. 27th Street Phono 82-5484 A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS Mr. and Mrs. Beck of the APEX CLEANERS & LAUNDRY Phone 2-2833 Capt. E.V. Rickenbacker Chairman of the Board of Ml Eastern Air Lines joins with the entire EAL Family in wishing our good friends a Very Happy New Year



PAGE 1

ma :r tBSI V*l vj-jr l :z Great Jewish Atomic Experts FOOD TOWN + hrtM HEE DE.T3T Or. n t* f {IHT'lli %  **( TOMY RIGGS MOTORS. INC ?n tW K. :n Passover Greetir T RONEY PLAZA HOTEL n j tai Ws I .%  i j b Ai Vj MR 1 FLORIDA MEDICAL LABORATORY 732 -~rv\ %  =* t=* rr P.-. -g J_L D ANGELO PLASTERING CO Ti* C*.T G1IETI5CS %x TmAii (IIITlKS "%  M -I. OPFCrS AffTO 19 MKS GBITTINGS Gulf Stream Quid Frozen Foods, fcl Parham's Restaurant MLUC — COLD STOBA££ IEY "^ "^x ^ >^ <% ^ %^^ <^ ^^^^ j ^^0a ^ ^ < • nitiiii t^^^^^_ r SEASOVS C1CET1IGS j StemMer-Sbekfefl harance A. X



PAGE 1

L miY APRIL 8, 1955 *Je*isi>rh>rkhnn Great Men Reflect Their Times PAGE 3C By HERMAN POTOK Seven Arte A truly great man is almost alt-ays in disharmony with the enerinto which he k born. He ads astride the flow of history ks a giant does a tiny brook, and ke regards the activities of man ith a cold, almost cruel ebjectivL His is a profound preoccupaRon *' ,h fundamentals, with ingngibles. with things sensed raththan seen. His true passion is lime but eternity. His love of m flows not from his belief in j's perfection but from an iareness of his imperfections, of J hopes and dreams, his hungers Bd strivings,-his achievements and es. If his criticism is at times cruel is because he more than anyone tenses deeply how much man his potentialities, and critiis his way of crying out iamst the waste, of lamenting the Pagedy of evil striving, of making futh vivid and alive. It is he, and j alone, who is able to grasp fully he depth of the problems facing j generation,and, understanding it problems, it is he who strives, fith all the gifts granted him by od, to solve them—by talking, by Reading, by exhorting, by writing, ,. living. Such ;i man was Moses the son ; Maimon—Maimonides. This year le mark the seven hundred and ^ftieth anniversary of his death. He was born eight hundred and venty years ago in the city of Corova in a Spain ruled by Moors. finlcr Moorish rule, Jew, Christian nd Moslem lived peacefully toether in quiet affluence, ,and hilosophy. science, poetry and kith flourished with equal Irength in an atmosphere of sin fro mutual understanding, i It was in such surroundings that laimon set about educating his pn. He instilled in the boy a propund love for Jewish learning, a we that was later in life to help \m through years of extreme anuish and suffering. At the same ne, the boy was taught matheatios. philology, natural science, |edicine. logic and metaphysics. bus. in early life, there was fused the boy a profound love for his Mth and a constant hunger for nowledge. both of which formed ^e foundation stones upon which erected the structure of his enIre life. i The peace of Maimonides' early Inldhood was shattered in 1148 when Cordova fell into the hands of the Almohades, a fierce Mohammedan sect viciously opposed to the toleration of any faith outside their own. The synagogue* #f Cor dova were destroyed, and thaVademies at Lucena and Seville were Closed. There began years of constant wandering for the family of Maimon, first throughout Spain for ten years, then to Fez, then, five Stars later, to Palestine, then to Alexandria, and, finally, to Cairo. The first years in Egypt were filled with deep tragedy for Maimonides. Soon after their arrival in Egypt, his father died, Maimonides himself fell seriously ill, and his younger brother, David, whom he loved deeply and who had a wife and child, was drowned in a shipwreck in the Indian Ocean. It was Maimonides' profound faith and love of learning which sustained him during the tragic early years 'in Egypt. Gradually, however, the cruel edge of tragedy blunted. There began the years of Maimonides' greatest creativity. Maimonides' Commentary on the Mishna, begun in Fez, was completed in Cairo in 1168. Twelve years later, in November 1180, Maimonides completed his "Mishneh Torah" or "Yad Hachazaka," a beautifully organized and detailed code on all of Biblical and Rabbinic law and religion. It is a vast work, comprising four enormous volumes and one thousand chapters. In it, Maimonides set down in clear and simple Mishnaic Hebrew every significant point of Jewish law derived from the Bible and Talmud. Its clarity at once opened the Talmud to a great number of Jews to whom the dialectics of the Talmud were a constant stumbling block. Jewish law and faith took on vivid meaning to scores of Jews, and the Code was accepted by many with profound joy. And while European Jewry was later to accept the "Shulchan Aruch" of Joseph Karo as its offi'clal code of law, the "Mishneh Torah" of Maimonides remains still the final source of law for all Yemenite Jewry. In the year 1190, ten years after he finished the Code, Maimonides completed what is unquestionably his most famous and most controversial work, "The Guide for the Continued en Page 13 C "Guide to the Perplexed" may be a source of spiritual guidance for this young woman, but Passover, 1955, finds her picking a valuable cotton crop in Israel. There is nothing perplexing to her about the future. The Jewish State—her people's new home—makes the Hagaddah a living reality. HAPPY PASSOVER Tropical Paper Box Co. Manufacturers of ARTISTIC PAPER BOXES J Miami International Air Depot BWg. 144 Phone 88-8459 MIAMI BEST WISHES TO MY JEWISH FRIENDS M. N. UPP S. H. KRESS eft CO. 5-10-25c STORE 1201 Washington Avenue MIAMI BEACH. FLA, Sest Pistes $OX ^ ^apmj |Ia*80tar The Heart of Fashion in Tropical America VISIT OUR COMPLETE TOY DEPARTMENT ARMY-NAVY STORES VETERAN SURPLUS OUTLET WE FILL MAIL ORDERS: Addreii all mail orders to 1214 Biacayne Bl> 1220 RISCAYNE OLVD. Pheee 3-3311 (M Block South of Seara) 6301 N.W. 7th AVE. (ECisan (eater) h*ee Ml422 KING MIDAS STOKE (Hieleoh) Phone 88-5343 6254 S.W. 8th ST. (Tamiomi Trail) Phoiu MO 7-3S63 12560 N.E. 6th AVE. Pheat 84-7387 WESTERN MEAT CO.* INC. WHOLESALE — HOME FREEZE 2122 N. W. 7th Ave. Miami GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS HAPPY HOLIDAY GREETINGS t AL PFLEUGER ^f TAXIDERMIST "* %  15400 N.E. Sixth Avenue North Miami Phone 816-5991 Fields KuMoni Kovers AUTO SEAT COVERS TOPS. ETC. PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE 2341 N. Miami Avenue Phone 3-2389 PASSOVER GREETINGS SALES — MOTOROLA — SERVICE EDDIE'S RADIO SERVICE 3209 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone 34564 Service On All Makes Auto and Home Radios and Television TO ALL GREETINGS U.S. ROYAL TIRES AMALIE (Pennsylvania) MOTOR OIL DADE TIRE CO., Inc. 1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE Phone 3-8445 MIAMI. FLORIDA MILWAUKEE BEVERAGES, INC "BLATZ" "Milwaukee's Finest Beer" 1344 N.W. 23rd STREET Phone 65-1351 TO ALL GREETINGS MIAMI COAL & OIL CO. and MIAMI CRYSTAL ICE & COLD STORAGE CO.. INC. 2156 N.W. 11th Avenue Phone 2-7896 TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Mobley Garage & Service QUALITY sum PKoovcrs (Acres* tree* Shell's Market) 5890 N.W. 7th AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS MUCH HAPPINESS DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON H O B A R T Miami Restaurant Equipment 905 N.E. 1st AVENUE PHONE 9-2655 % 



PAGE 1

PAGE 16 D vLmittnortm&L ass** i : :•s % %  ::.: EXODUS DUR DUE? Cor:m P*a* 3 D ;%  %  %  ISRAEL PASSOVER %  -.P, ID PASSOVER GREETINGS UAiQ*S OOffTMMS ASSOCIATED UNO SURVEYORS v rtt Se.1 Jerriee*-** Pt*mi%** Accaraf* mmi •• % % %  %  *'* 12305 U. a* OVBOJI MOtTM MIAMI PWM PI I-SS4I Grossing ON &tOS —II JWC! ,, ^xclgshrt Dealt,,] MENOtujs -. • Sat It oat -ral order of ear orb? i Ftai. %  a Cod that there s&cald t* \ad thee tee %  >" %  > %  of •orth of the benefkiane* -*edee: — ar *ty • : .• iz be cerr that .• .'baaid M %  .--i.--. -ha: ere rtl of tbe pft Bat — *Z'i z M -, ehethei Meet be teeto oar teanahat of the • A:*-.:'• % %  %  ----,_;• re t ffe ed o a %  llbll It y noteworthy that begin" %  i ae ta] oely half Hallel. a part c-f the pr .<* • %  -.atfor this restraint. Aad I -oo rt pre* is that the repttoa of the children of b*eel who were creatures of God. cooM .jout only through the rtioo of the children of Ecypt. who were, a: rdained that .• --take thought he destroye-: the The Midrash i* very %  aad ** -y miracle every great ble-i.•pri EC %  ha> its price m the iii ft of it' happeainf. and its pnee in the demands it make* aa the people who are it, TC ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS We Specicioe 1= • Hotel Conbxrds Custom Finishhag • Seed Blasting Tropical RefLnJahing, Dado Rofinishoi** 5002 E10th LANE HIALEAH. FLORIDA Phone MU 8-4541 tfeae hi fcra*: de^eiepoaeaU. yea vast the team of Aseatoe the ftate was ritehaihril ia oiy a aaaae. hot it is iery aid tee Oar Eactaah word Tae Beaaaat amperted the g ree n oeeea frees Aacaiea aad adopted tae aaow of the teaa for the vete tatte Tea it ae* ia Gath. of the tartie will be heard rwaoirr tiaae ia Israel Poascve: G:eet_r.as NATIONAL TTTLE COMPANY and ASSOCIATES %  ar^^^^ % %  __ {, -*i > %  %  S. %  a *. *. .-*. % %  *.~ TO All COffTMOS 24034 -e414 3177 7 S.W. ttb S"HfET A HAM FASSOvn TO All AMERICAN PUN SERVICE I fcup rats aad %ptJt^. so**** KOSHU "i co> Dtsfribtrfe. by HI GRADE HMD CO., 1733 N.W. 7th Arenua Pbcai! A Ihwr PeiJ^er T AJI 0w frWWs aa PRODUCTS SER\ a MIAMI VVJGUST BROS R> O. S. Baker FINE TURTGHASSES The Teletrbiea Zrrua Oratt, Merer Z 52 aad Keatawa FZ 17 MatreHa 358 N.W. 27th AVENUE MIAMI Phone 64-3352 CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Ml] PHONE 5-5537 F1AGIER FUNERA1 HOME JEWISH CEWTH MIAAV5 MOST OfAOTIFeT ifWISN rONWAl 0001 244fcjer litilmi Service Pbeae 44414 iHT W. FUOUX STlfTT. MUMI MTCHEU JACC DADE FEDERAL EXTENDS GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA ON THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS MAJN OFFICE 45 N.E. First Avertua AUAPAnAH BRANCH 1400 N.W. 36rh Street Da.de Federal JOSEPH M. LIPTQN, Pre TAM1AMJ BRANCH 1901 S.W. Eiohfh Street ,3Fi8f> wraei —^—^ %  — fJ CWSON CENTER BRANCH BUSIN f^ HOURS: Afl offko, ore oooa 9 A.M. to 3 ^J 5797 N.W. Sevemh Aeoairo ••• kd r ... AJL to 12 BOOM Sotordoy* • • • ?*T* "A* 1 SAVINGS AccaooH ^. IMSUNEO ta $10000 aach by tbe raaaeal RESOURCES EXCEED 70 MILLION DOLLARS • RESERVES EXCEED 4 MILLION DOllA*j



PAGE 1

ity-Wide Cleanup in All Divisions [Mime recortl in a single ton, Mrs. Edith 8?rfler, t Mrs. Edith pa jgnf fort was achieved Broida, Gershoa Miller, Herbert CarneX'^nd his "C-Day" last week, in behalf of the 4 Jewish Appeal. swiftiMin ttwn pf Crner and his PAGE 9 B iintccrs Shapiro, Harold Turk, Mrs. Jack Wein, Mrs. Milton Feller, and A Budd Cutler. A report social meeting was held I Tuesday, at the home of Mr. intl lerc respislble for contribMrs. David L. Rodin, Bay Hafbor nearly WJW) on "C-Day." Island. :. a-intcr Residents Division, Co-Chairmen"David M. Abe! and Ibv Carnncftm raised 9371 Jackc stein directing the Comtolr 1955 q'nott <>f $280,000, i bined Jewish Appeal in the Bay i all other campaign diviHarbor area, heard volunteers' i progress reports, r's team which helped es-1 The Combined Jewish Appeal the near-$l,000 mark inTrades Division has raised $581,549 M r s. Margaret Newman towards its 1955 quota of $760,000, i a vid Rlwltt, Harold Turk, Seeder, ; David Phillips, podin. Isaac Rabkin, Coleea .*aU .SaaWHeiman. lank you party" honoring Irs of the Combined Jewish [who worked on "C-Day" last Sunday at Copa City. of the cocktail party was nan Burnett Roth who diie door-to-door campaign hi Beach. knowing major*, who conIhe solicitation last week, ntd to sejwe on the social ee: Mr.. 'Joseph Mintzes, fharles Gertler, Eliot Wesit was announced at a luncheon meeting of trades vice-chairmen held last Friday. Meeting with Campaign: Chairman, Sam J. Heiman, were vicechairmen: Leo Akerman~;': Leo Chaikin, Artie Kravitz, John Serbin, and Bill WofcHraup Plans were outlined by the vicechairmen for an Intense cleanup in all Business and a*blessional Divisions in an effort to obtain the additional $118,000 needed, to reach their quota. Plans were also set for a gala "Thank You" patty for all menv ben of the Trades Divisions to be held on April 27. Every effort-nail be made, to brg ihegYaHw, Division activities to a close prior to that date, Campaign Chairman Heiman announced. Top level women's organizations .have joined forces with the Combined Jewish Appeal to help con duct a county wide cleanup camPaign in an effort to reach the .Women's Division goal. Announcement of the move by nearly a score of local and national groups to participato in the "little campaign" was made this week by 'Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, Chairman of the Women's Division, and Mrs. Irving Lehrman, Chairman of the Year-Round Division. These groups are members of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation family and willingly volunteered their efforts when news reached the \arious presidents that the Women's Division was only 9% short of their campaign quota. The streamlined effort will be a second door-to-door campaign to contact only 500 prospects who were not reached on "C-Day." The organizations have set up car pools to facilitate the movement of solicitation teams around the city. T • xUi.JIfiriNtS Wilno Kosher Sausage Co. 2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE PHONE 21422 HOLIDAY GRtETINGS %  JACK 10W, Managing Director On the Ocean at 58th St., Miami Beach I ^-'•AAr '**£9W NOW jzem. ROEBUCK AND CO. ifl 3TORES A The organization* participating In the < ieanci|> drive Include: Women's American O.B.T. (Cicater Miami 11, hapter), Mrs. Samuel Kupperman, 'resident; Women'* American Jewish area*; Mrs. i:,'Jamin Kunm, President: Council ui American Jewi.sh Congress. Mrs. Charles Alter, President: women's li'nal H'rlth Council. Miss Edyth Fleischer, President: Including Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter. Emma l.asiirus Chapter, Miami Chapter, Miami Beach Chanter, North l>ade Chapter, North Shore Chaptei. Tropical Chapter: Greater Miami Council of Hadasaah, Mr*, Samuel Z. Sukraia, I'resident; Including Chain w.izmann Chapter, Deborah Chapter, I R noodtNan Chaptar, Hanna s.n.-.h Chapter, Henrietta Ksold Chapter, Hersl Chapter, Israeli Chapter, Menorah Chapter, Ml Scoims Chapter, Naomi Chapter, snaloma Chapter, and Stephen s. Wise." ewlsh Home fm th,Aged Auxiliary, Mrs. s. Hlrverman, President. Misracnl-l '.,v Chapter, Miami [Inarh t'haptei" and Tamara Chanter. Mt. • v iiai Women's Auxiliary. National Council oi* Jewish Women. Mis Aaron M. Kanner. I'rexlilciit, Mianii and Miami Beach Divisions. Pioneer Women (Council for Greater Miami*. Mrs. It*rail I'usiikin, President; Club No, I. Club No. :'. Uolda M>crapq Club. Kaihn.aii Chapter, Klsteftlool TO Miami Hebrew Kohool and Congregation, Mrs. Ahraham i'arkan. Kep. ...Wish Y o v 4 HAPPY PASSOVER Biscayne Boulevard •t 13th Street 9-5411 Coral Way at Douglas Read HI 4-2511 We Extend Sincere Greetings and Best Wishes tor A HAPPY PASSOVER SEAS0H THE DANIA JAI ALAI FRONTON ffi WAY-. v Senior students at Lear School map out ilaiis for an educational trip through the central part of .The two-day trip was planned for Friday .and Saturny Albert points out to Dorothy Ay lor and Florence the route the group took. or-! Studio %  %  ef Inferior Decerefine f DRAPER* WORK aad UPMOtSTERT TAH0R-MADE SLI> COVERS '" *oed, Mlomi Beach 3*. Fla. Phone JE 1-1024 Uto [L MOLD & DIRT ON ROOFS REMOVED! "nr iWri-se [siAklliNG DIFFERENCE U evident .etwee, the treated one "reeled part *f tbil roof, which If being restored • its ordinal %  dt,on by All-Whll. R..f Cl.anin, A Meld Removing tolonsg acids STEAMI ACIDS""•I bar. pimH m '*" %  pointed wall* lac. No steam art used 1st this pope lor new method. FAST — LOW IN COSTS ALL-WHITE *7S* **••< C^l 9MM JH. Ml t.14+7 low AS 3* t Pit (TUl Mil) PASSOVER... AND FREEDOM During the observance of <• %  '• %  Passover* let us rededicate ourselves to the furtherance of religious and political freedom for all, that Peace and Goodwill among men may again be the watchword. SATISFACTION UNCONDITIONAUT GUARANTEE* (Terms M (ft? FLORIDA F0WIR A LIGHT COMPANY •



PAGE 1

**>: TODAY TK TOW ESU8UKT Passover Tradition in America -5UH .•"a rr m* am utmmm. nr a HK cant m h 1 I leixa. ? I. 2 Ij fltinn.-: raoc Tn MI I Aam. v He nans? x M>4<1LEK ?^ In =LJ — .Xf ~u^ m-L at fli wry g T u —i .n I8K fee arv J. JJ: JQ| ^1 —! % %  Fia f^2 .aeiiri Maasrr Faaaaafaar JX W^Q *C" Hd^ M. TV—mil oat., andea a IICL S^.' m c *"&—^ M—Y a Hrf ^Tii—r S UM r -— a c c •J3 JLSSDCLl^S — g :H't';: 3^ z : DOKHOftN PtODOCE HAW i COWAKY i M3ST HSJf 3DLE&T ILL | 0P BICDTEi' co. m ftarita •U Jftfr 5-. :r %  5--J SEC 3x JB swricamir ^ -.-%  ^^ %  anno*



PAGE 1

PAGE • B FMDAY. Pioneer Women mE TERCENTENARY STORY 26. Two Giants of U.S. 3 On Their Work i:: TI' *Brc s Vr V.ft M At :.; ^ %  % %  I I • %  T* i wtr *? TM Scfer w£ S* MM r tta ** % %  Mi Ml S G va-nws j CMi yew SC*M1 -* ?m tar KrVr. F^m fi—g i UMJM M 3 ? *r* sc WI JIB i *rtj* r*r m? cCnfeB. SMB MCL Hi Bl fa? >-..x -\ .... - Jan. vftaeS ci maae-jrc I? JtesJ*n4 EapMt Hirw. BMCMMK OUt READBtSCAN GCTTXIS CALENDAR FREE! A v:-ii&* bock kT oa Lrfe.* ft* -Vr :•;# ;££§;• Ml. t i HIS LEO EISENSTEIN AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE root von AND surrorr APPKCUTES '#FK ELECT CURTIS A. MYERS dTT COMMON* COtAl 6AHIS PULL LEVER 7A "Thank Tot* K :•: wn UHI aosr tOC*7t CS t3. ?* N. wrWorthwhile Reading... G8FfEHv:% INOUSTIIES. INC. \w i- :z^-?*zzi*£z *. ;--::* :**r ll Z*" Z > %  1 v;-*._*z • EK~O r**.z~j.a*. rrf z • x ;. —": Z— Z Z ^ ; Z i Z i —. %  ." Z % %  & i feMmM, %  K*' :*; & OTU.ITT HPM6 ::. '•>:N"-M;::H :N: N-JJ \; & :E; : SCU* • *."El -E*.">G r^SfcS & £L£C-*C* : •:-': %  -• pages -" • E-D ^C "• ~f Gordon Funeral Hone S+rrim* the \mmH§ —rx FOI i-5 YBAtS 5 -VzT^a **£* ES^*Jfc*TR GORDON FUNERAL HOMI mat



PAGE 1

PAGE 12 A %  DAT. extending Season s {greetings ana hest \\ is lies for a Tiappy, PASSOVER



PAGE 1

%  y, APRIL 8, 1955 -JewlstnorkJian PAGE 15 D EACHER AND HIS BRIDE ON THEIR HONEYMOON ^**=^ ,.kiod from P9 2 D I strangers. The villagers were kind, _. | however. They provided the coulake home leave. He went ** |aK ,, ra el. visited his family e ,l the girl who h*d been r; or him to return. Twehr* ft.r the wedding, the couple Istanbul; from there they to fly to Teheran. That re they met their first diffihily flight from Istanbul to make stopovers in Arab The only direct flight Jeduled on Saturday — the and since both Mr. and y are devout persons, that is out of the question. The Mion was to go overland. lUP le left Istanbul by train iindav morning to start the ile trip to Teheran. By the lg sabbath, they reasoned, „uld surely reach Iran. Howheir voyage plans were oft d start — the train, when it into the eastern terminus rail line at Erzerum, was rs late. They managed to iar d a truck, and began the rip by road to the Iranian %  HIM, the next town, is nor[seven hours by road from %  cross the desert. The fr was cold and threatening |he truck bearing the couple out. and before they had the halfway point, snow ed. A thick, wet snowfall nade progress impossible. in the road and unable to of the window, the three gers—Israel Szyf, his wife driver—remained huddled | truck for two days, covered hatever clothes and blankets ad. On the third day, when leather cleared, a passing soldier found them and them into his hut to recovesponse to a plea from the pd group, a.snow plow open1 road to Karokose. But their there only brought a new ointment The route from fese to the border was closed Ivy snowdrifts. and Mrs. Szyf spent their week of married life living hut of a Turkish peasant for the road to Iran to be They were cold, unhappy ncomfortable, as the villagers to their hut to see the pie with the food and cooking utensils necessary for Mrs. Szyf to prepare kotfcer meals — till then they had lived on nothing but bread. Added to the teacher's unhappiness was the thought that his pupils in Shiraz in southern Iran, were losing valuable class time. When snow plows finally broke through, the N truck bearing the Szyfs was close behind. Nevertheless, the progress was slow. Several times the wheels of the truck down, occasionally forced them to stop. On the second day, as night fell Mr. and Mrs. Szyf could see in the distance the light of Teheran. But when the. car approached the city gates, a soldier flagged it down. No one, he announced, was allowed on the city streets between dusk and dawn because of military curfew. The Szyfs, with a sigh of resignation, settled themselves uncomfortably in the car for the wait until dawn. The next morning, more than a fortnight from the morning they left Istanbul, 1,300 stuck in the snow and the vehicle miles to the northwest, they'finally had to be towed out by tractors. Through high mountain passes they crawled, the road at one time taking them t.o the very foot of Mt. Ararat where, the Bible tells us, Noah's Ark rested after the flood. When they finally reached the Iranian border, they were overjoyed to find a JDC car waiting to take them straight to Teheran. The trip from the border to Teheran took two more days — recurrent snowstorms slowed them opened up the JDC school. In the course of his teaching, Mr. Szyf of course tells his children about Passover, and describes to them the exodus of the Jews from Egypt into the Promised Land and their 40 years of wandering in the desert. His graphic narrative of the story is all the more real to the youngsters because of a certain amount of personal feeling which often seems to color the familiar story. LAST PASSOVER FOR JEWISH OP'S Continued from Pag* 14 D Jews murdered, among them nearly \Vt million children. The epochal Warsaw Ghetto Uprising was the most heroic event in this desperate fight against the most bruital oppressor known to history and was embarked on despite the crushing indifference of so much of the world. To remember and commemorate the past is not enough. We must learn the primary lesson that emerges from that era, namely that the Jewish people has to rely for its survival mostly on its own resources. As we build and save what we can from this holocaust, we must remember to repose our faith only in those to whom democracy and the common bonds of humanity are living faiths. To rebuild and recoup our terrible cultural and spiritual losses are not easy tasks. In this regard, I recall a visit I made in December 1944 to this country where I attended the World Jewish Congress War Conference in Atlantic City. Coming from London, the seat of the Polish Exile Government and the Polish National Council, I met, at a special meeting in the then Polish Embassy, Justice Felix Frankfurter, Judge Samuel Rosenman and the late Congressman Sol Bloom, then chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee of the House. On that occasion I described to them as far as I was able to, the indescribable tragedy and sufferings of the abandoned Jewish people on the European Continent. Visibly moved, they listened. Then suddenly, Sol Bloom asked in accents of desperation: "Terrible, terrible, but what can we still do for the living?" Not too much could be done then. It was December 1944 and the extermination campaign had been on for four years. But the late Sol Bloom had asked a question which still has compelling urgency. What can we do now to rebuild the shattered Jewish position? How can we breathe new life in the Jewish will to survive and create? This can only be done by keeping the memory and lesson of the past ever fresh and meaningful. Alt GREETINGS. .. trosham*s Garage Complete Auto Re.airin., Wheel %  r.loncin. Mil Alt*nm* SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY PHONE MO 1-4445 |e 4 1 1 Happy Holidays D r e a m b o a t MIAMI'S IARCEST %  •* flHtil CMHSf MAT I ••ily with lector* Toon 2 p.m. Crete oad IMMI Nightly JICNTSEEfNC AT ITS MST fOR RESERVATIONS CALL 2-2491 City Yacht Basin, Pier 10 M .. GREETINGS IORSLEY-MILLARD INSURANCE, Inc. SAFETY SERVICE SAVING Security Building Phone 82-7581 CfTINCS ON FASSOVM DORN'S GROCERY 701 WIST SIM STREET PHONE UN 44351 g f s r w ISMS for a NAPP7 PASSOVER ADRIAN THAI. furriers 71* IINCOLN ROAD eiffriNcs Ed. of. Yischl REAL ESTATE IN All ITS BRANCHES 12416 NX 7A AVENUE Ph*o* 14-4661 To Our Many friends and Acquaintances ... Passover Greetings Complete Marine Electrical Service I Marine Electrical Service, Inc. Miami, Florida 229 S.W. North River Drive Phone 82-0957 i* IN A HURRY CALL KIMBALL MURRAY THE LUXURY DRY CLEANERS 5705 N.W. 2nd Avenue Phone PL 8-5521 TO ALL GREETINGS SHENANDOAH CANDIES, INC. PHONE HI 6-0831 514 S.W. 22nd Avenue Miami, Florida TO ALL PASSOVER GREETINGS CHESTER E. SALE GREETINGS DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO. 4700 N.W. 36th Avenue Since 1918 TO ALL GREETINGS TYRIS T. TMPP 1520 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD 1 To Our Atony friends, Patrons and Acquaintances ... SEASON'S BEST WISHES -:.•;• %  Ralph H. Schneeloch & Son FLORIDA DISTRIBUTORS (Manufmcfurtrs 1 A§Ht) 1740 Alton Road Miami Beach



PAGE 1

TO All • WKTIW6S A & M AUTO SERVICE SERVICE STATION RICHFIELD PRODUCTS labricathn Tiro Kepairt 398 N.W. NO. UVII DRIVE Jim Brown Phone 9-M77 Run In Before Tew %  Oat GKEITINGS ro AIL Hilton J. Landry 6376 S.W. 8th STREET (On the Trail) Phone MO 7-2703 MO 1,-5343 Home: MO 1-5343 Marine Enoine Overhaul and Installation distributors Kermath Marino Engines MIAMI MARINE ENGINEERS, INC. 418 S.W. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI 36, FLORIDA r\ W. Genfzen C. A. levfer Telephone 9-9825 LOTSPEICH FLOORING CO. 3S00 N.E. 1st Avenue All Our Patrons and Acquaintances PASSOVER GREETINGS CRAWFORD and NAFTAl Sunoco Service 400 S.W. 8th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Phono 3-1349 GREETINGS Welter A. Frederick's Market 645 N. W. 62nd Street Phone 89-5651 Greetings To All &f QUALITY &f S E R V I C E MIAMI BAGEL BAKERY Telephone 65-8441 1938 N.W. 17th AVENUE MIAMI 35, FLORIDA Radiophoto shows Meyer W. Weisgal, chairman of the executive council of the Weizmann Institute of Science (at desk, surrounded by members of the scientific staff) addressing by radio audience in New York from Rehovoth, Israel, where newly established Benjamin Abrams Electronics Department was recently dedicated. At Passover 1955, the school is in full swing, advancing Israel's life in the world of science. Celebratins Passover in Israel By PHIL DAVIS JTA Scholars offer many explanations for the reading of the Song of Songs during Passover but the passages in it descriptive of the passing of winter are very fitting at the holiday season: "For lo the winter is past The rain is over and gone The flowers appear on the earth The time of the singing of birds has come And the voice of the turtle dove is heard in the land." The voice of the turtle and the beauties of Nature are supplemented by the many colorful variations which characterize the celebration of Passover among the varieties of of Jews now being integrated in Israel. Some of the Oriental Jews wear loose fitting clothes at the Seder to symbolize the Passover spirit of freedom. Others partake of the Seder, all dressed up as though prepared to take off as their ancestors took off rather suddenly several thousand years. back on their Exodus from Egypt. The kibbutzim have added touches of their own for observing the holiday and these newer modes contrast very startlingly with the Samaritan celebration of Passover on Mt. Gerizim where a paschal lamb is sacrificed in the most ancient of all rituals. Only a few hundred of this curious sect of Samaritans still survive, but many hundreds of Israelis will come to see the service on Mt. Gerizim where according to Samaritans, lie buried the Hebrew patriarchs. What can you do at Passover outside of the religious festivities? You can go to the President's reception and make a "Lechayim" with President Ben Zvi. You won't have to arrange a meeting with his secretary and no FBI stands guard over Mr. Ben Zvi. During the Passover week, he holds open house. There is wine on the table and cake. Help yourself and then go up and shake the President's hand. You can tell your grandchildren some day about that handshake. There are many things to see. Haifa rising like San Francisco from the sea below, with its homes ori the hills of Carmel. You can walk down bustling Tel Aviv with its look of ultra-modernity superimposed on antiquity and Jerusalem which still holds steadfast to antiquity, seemingly determined to preserve that look despite all modernizing. During the Passover week, you can take a bus ride to Elath at the rim of the Negeb, the very spot at which Moses is said to have crossed the Red Sea. Not too far away are the mineral deposits which King Solomon once worked and are now being exploited, perhaps with your assistance, through the State of Israel Bonds which you may have purchased. Elath has one of the most novel museums in existence, devoted solely to desert objects and plants. Research is being conducted in Elath to develop plants suitable for desert cultivation. The Red Sea around Elath is rich in exotic fish, but look out for the sharks. The Israelites in crossing ,the Red Sea appeared to fear the sharks less than the Egyptians, and the Israelis today regard them as a potential economic asset. The innards of the sharks are rich in vitamins and the skins make good handbags. You will want to visit Beersheba, especially since this Passover its joy is increased by the fact that the segment of' the great pipeline bringing the waters of the Yarkon to it is being completed. In Beersheba, Abraham dug seven wells. Now Beersheba will not. need to worry about digging wells. To get the full story of this development, which marks a mileContinued on Pago 16 D A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY TOHNNIE & MACK BODY SHOP "By the Railroad Track" Painting—Color Matching SEAT COVERS Body and Fender Repairs 74 N. E. 20th Street PHONE 9-8311 A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL Mr. & Mrs. Joseph II H I nor BUYS and SELLS ACREAGE 1345 DREXEL AVE. Phone IE 8-4984 GKtlTINGS RUSTY PLUMBING CO. Serving Coral Cables, Coconut Grove, S.W. Miami, South Miami 2338 S.W. 32nd AVENUE Phono HI 4-2591 S t A S 0 N S G E E T I H 6 S Aatherhod Mombtr PWco Factory-Supervised Service PHONE 82-4749 Barrett Electric Co. 18 S.W. 11th AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA GREETINGS FROM MIAMI SUPER COLD Inc. •nd KIRBY-TUTTLE. Inc. 41 S.W. 1st STREET Phono 3-7614 COMMERCIAL tc FRIGIDAIRE PRODUCTS To III I Most Happy Passover MOORE FURNITURE THE BEST THROUGH THE AGES 191 NX 40th STREET



PAGE 1

PAGE 12 B + leisi>ncrXMar> JO AIL CHUTINCS VIENNA SAUSAGE MANUFACTURING CO. 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE PH. 2 8422 Passover Greetings to the Jewish Community of South Florida GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER Painting and Decorating Contractors Ass'ti. TO ALL GREETINGS ft. M. DUSINBUHY Roofing and Metal Craftsmen "No Substitute far Experience" Craftsmen Throughout the Yeori 1940 N.W. 17th AVENUE PHONE 65-9073 SEASON'S GREETINGS from Leo Adeeb Chevrolet M YIARS ON MIAMI BIACH 540 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH Shown at a recent luncheon in honor of Rabbi Leon Kronish in recognition of his tenth am versary as spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom. A special section of the Beth Sholom Library, to be known as the "Leon Kronish Library on Human Relations," was dedicated at the luncheon, which was tendered by the P.T. A. and religious school. This is the first in a series of celebrations which will be held in honor of the Rabbi's tenth anniversary, the climax of which will be a congregational dinner on Apr. 23 at the Hollywood Beach hotel. Testifying to his contributions in the field of human relations are (left to right) Malcolm Ross, of the public relations department at the University of Miami; Gilbert Balkin, executive director of the Florida Anti-Defamation League; Harry Gordon, president of the Exchange Club; Mrs. Marion Tobin, executive director of the Miami Beach Housing Authority. Mrs. Samuel Kelemer. Cantor K^lemer. Mrs. Leon Kronish. Rabbi Kronish and Sydney J. Greenberg. educational director of Beth Sholom, head the table. Others are Miss Bertha Aldrich. chief librarian ot the Miami Beach Public Library, who officially dedicated the plague for the library; Mrs: Peter Lawson, chairman of, the luncheon proqram; Hollis Rinehart,, president of the Dade County Council on Community Relations; Rev. Edward Graham, of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People; and Dr. Jacob Cunningham, director of the Florida Region, National Conference of Christians and Jews. Standing are Ralph Spero, president of Beth Sholom; Samuel Stein, treasurer; Councilman Burnett Roth; Mrs. Sol S. Pine, P.T.A. president Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, Sisterhood president; Mrs. Herbert R. Linick, luncheon chairman; and, Herbert Tobin, president of the confirmation class of 5715. Climax of Tercentenary Year Slated ALL MIAMI MOTORS, INC FORD PARTS — SERVICE CARS AND TRUCKS CfCIl HOLLAND'S FORD Tho Sooth's Lmraest farf Doctor 1550 N. Miami Ave. Phone 9-2711 Miami, Fla. TO ALL GREETINGS I ii T FARREY'S, INC. Wholesale Hardware 7225 N.W. 7th AVENUE p HO NE 84-5453 Climax of the celebration of the Jewish Tercentenary Year will take place at the inter-school Tercentenary pageant in Flamingo Park band shell on April 17. Program is sponsored by iiie Bureau of Jewish Education and the Council of P.T.A. s of the Jewish schools of Greater Miami. The pageant will highlight •Heroic 300 Years" with a panoramic treatment of Jewish experience in America, including dramatic pressentations of the first landing of the Jews at New Amsterdam, to be presented by the Coral Gables Jewish Center: the martyrdom of Frances Salvadore in the revolution, to be presented by the North Dade Jewish Center; Jews in the Civil War, to be presented by Temple Emanu-El; Emma Lazarus and the Statute of Liberty, to be presented by the North Shore Jewish Center: Isaac Meyer Wise and Reform, to be presented by Temple Israel; the Third Wave of Jewish immigration, to be presented by the PereU school of Workmen's Circle; and Finale on Liberty, to be presented by Temple Beth Sholom. Narrative script will be narrated by the Bureau Central Hebrew High School. Miami Senior High School Band, under the direction of I John CoJeman, will supplement the program. Twenty-six schools, about %  3.000 parents and children, are exipected to attend the pageant, culminating an intensive program on American Jewish life in all Jewish schools for the past year. Awards to winners of the essay| art contest sponsored by the Bur eau for all Jewish schools on the Tercentenary theme will be made during the program of the TertenJ tenary pageant. Th.> awards wfj be Tercentenary medaldesignctj by the national Tercentenary i mittee and awarded through Charles H. Ratner. Committal arrangements consists of Mrs. I Greene, of Temple Emanu-El. | lident of the P.T.A. Council; Murray Apfelbaum. North Jewish Center: Mr.-. Nathan I er. Hialeah-Miarrri Springs Center; Mrs. Sam Backmaiv i Gables Jewish Center: Mrs. Nil bavidow, Zamora Jewish CM Mrs. Molly Fabric. North Jewish Center; Mrs. Sol Ko berg, Israelite Center. Mrs. Handshu, Beth Davnl Cong tion; Mrs. Maurice Serotta, Tei Israel; Mrs. Leon Ti-hman, Miami Jewish Center; Mr-. Yanowitz, Temple Beth Mrs. Matilda Ratner. I.ouis wartzman and Herbert BergfM the Bureau Of Jewish IMucalioo,] 4 Happy Passover To All Oar friends and Patrons KATZ'S KOSHER MEAT & POULTRY MARKET finatt Quality frta Delivery 1896 S.W. tlh STKET Phono 12-1864 A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS Louis F. Gillingham Guild Opticians 630-J LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-9703 MIAMI iEACH il 600 N. W. 10th Street EXTENDS GREETINGS OF THE SEASON TO ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS sun 4 HapPT rioor To All Our friends and Petrans IK Klein Wholesale Toyi 1412 • 20th STREET MIAMI BEACH Phono JI1-414* Dorothy Klein Tuteur Ernest Tuteur University Cabs CORAL GABLEftiKi t jflti| PHONE HI 4-H14.H. ..... %  —.-.-.—--A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ATX OUR FRIENDS UNITED TOURS 329 E. FLAGLER STREET PHONES 2-8200 — 94603 Bob Bellchambers GwllTIHCS TO All JOHN SAXON INC. VENDING MACHINES •*e • Ommrt t r ad • Camtmry im tka Mt Caaaty Aram MH A Happy Passover To All Our Friend* and Patrons JE A T 11 E n M A S T 1 1 SAUS COOOIATION Of HA. WINDOWS DIRECT FROM FACTORY TO YOU! MmM>m *"•*• %  • Alo.i... kwmiM WMMM O Joloo.it 9-rt | 1890 N.E 146th Sheet North Miami Phone 81626" "1*1 WrlrOOWJ Of rOMOMOW MUVfM* JOOAJf 1 >A-_



PAGE 1

Iwlsli I lor id inn PAGE 13 B HAPPY PASSOVER ONE HOUR VALET, INC. • hese delegates represented 15 Hebrew schools at the recent delegates breakfast in behalf | the Combined Jewish Appeal held in the Bureau of Jewish Education building. Shown (left I right, rear row) are Adnenne Miller. Susan Gordon. Lincja Aronoff, Eleanor Sockloff Myrna blinger, Harriet Ostrie. Leah Rabenowich. Le slie Zebin, Betty Berman, Marilyn Katz Rochelle T,n, Mark Shinderman, Diane Fox and Arnold Grant. Middle row (left to riqht) are Irvinq Werner, Seymour Spalter, Nussie Lauer. Mark Steinberg. Allen Chasan, Neil Otchin Frank •utzer, Tcrnrrr? Kleiman. Billy Lebine, Billy Pine. Steven Katzin and Lany Faffan. First row j Allen Zame. Linda Rand, Joe Lundy. Judy Sockloff. Dick Green. Roberta King, Ruth bhildkrcrut and Barbara Berlin. Creates 'Police Force; Includes Wide Representation By DAVID HOROWITZ llftTED \ ATJON'S — T h o UN created anew type "police jpe" unequalled anywhere in the Hd Some 150 young and courtis blue uniformed men go to designated p o .> t s here at rid headquarters and attend to (ir daily duties as international vants. Seeing them from day to \, as this writer does, they apIr more the "guide" than the Miceman." Indeed, the term (lice" is never used here. They i properly referred to as "Securotficers." In accordance with I regulations, they bear no arms. |case of trouble, they must rely rely on their hands and psy/. Ju-Jitsu plays an iraporpart with them, especially i those who are yearly assigned Field Service in the Middle t, Lybia and other Trust Terriwhere a I'N Commission is work. But, whether at Head|arters or in the Field, the world Sinning to take note of a new "policeman" — possibly the tttotype of the future "One Drld" officer. Mitchell Goldstein — boasting a bord of four years' service with the U.S. Marine corps, saw action in the European theatre during I World War II and spent 1945 in 1 Korea and China—is one of seven i Americans of the Jewish Faith attached to approximately 75 per cent of guards representing the i United States here. The other 25 I per cent is from Europe, Canada, I Central and South America. Interestingly, the USSR and satellite {countries including the Asian and {Arab countries are not repre| sented. "Though the men belong to varus religions and races," Security officer Goldstein told the writer during a visit to the AJP office here, "they are all free from any racial and religious bias or prejudice. A feeling of true universal; ity," he said, "rribtivates all of us. | We feel part and parcel of an inter j national order. Of course, we do not lack a sense of humor," the six| foot tall Goldstein added with a smile. "For example, whenever the rotation system brings me to the platoon that raises the sixty-member nations' flags each morning, my fellow officers usually assign me with the task of raising the Blue and White Israel flag. In the 5 l"HARM For Your WINDOWS' ML TYPES OF CORNICES I COVERED OR WUNTED [King Company "On the Trail" 3473 S. W. 8th STREET Phone HI 64*72 TOPS IN CORNICES GREETINGS ARNOLD'S BAKERY I (Sliced ot 'JnsHced—FrenchI white whole. Whset Breads) Hard Rolls, Dinner Rolls. Bagels Superior Bakery Products freth Fruit Pies, Fruit Coffee PJM. Tea Cakes. Party Novelties Cjnuine Old .Fashioned Rye. Corn Bread. Pumpernickle I KernernheT the-address" *


PAGE 1

)AY. APRIL M959 X Board Reelects Talianoff Chairman; ecutive Committee Honors Meyers rEC j Talianoff, national SSoner, A n t i-Defamation L UC "„( B'nai B'rith. was reLi ihaimuo of the Greater* MrADL board at the board's an, I merlins Sunday, Apr. 3, at the jento hotel. lectf'l chairman of the ADL lutive committee was Paul SeiL an of Miami Beach. Seiderf, former assistant district atLy, Kings County, New York, [local businessman. Iher officers of the Greater MiIADL board elected at the an| meeting were Leonard L. L honorary chairman; Sam A. £.,,„; and Benjamin Meyers, Chairmen; Samuel W. Shapiro, L r( .,; and Gilbert J. Balkin, Xtarv. Balkin is director of the b ADL office. edrd to serve on the ADL ulive committee were George tensolil. Rabbi Irvin 8 Lehr William L. Pallot, Hank Meynd Judge Sam I. Silver. They [serve on the ADL executive Lttec along with the followholdover members of the comMrs. Mollie Glazer, Sam A. Istcin Benjamin Meyers, E. AlPa M. Burnett Roth, Paul Seiwas Oscar Cohen, national director !" Samuel W. Shapiro, Sanof the program division. jAlrtl-De. +Jmistn*ridlr%n PAGE 11 A Meyers was made by Judge Milton A. Friedman. Feature speaker at the meeting M. Swerdlin. %  blight of the annual meeting Ithe pre-entation of a plaque injamin Meyers in recognition lib service as chairman of the executive committee during [year 1954-55. Presentation to nan Corporation Reveals Addition to Firm pdman Corporation, North Mileading manufacturer in winengineering, has retained fcrt Forraan, succeeding the Ralph C'urlette. assistant to Ident Max Hoffman, in charge Eockholder relations. Irmaii, 4). enme to Ludman (ioodbody & Co., 400-emNew York firm of security \rs. member of the New York Exchange and all other leadfcxehanges in the U.S., where 15 yearhe was a key man as pant supervisor. n-kirnl to the Miami branch i-manager four months ago, ban had his family here only (days when the main office him back as indispensable. Itwo months he commuted be\n New York"and Miami to be i his family weekends. famation League of B'nai B'rith JSSB Assigns Supervisor Here Albert Comanor, executive director of the Jewish Social Service Bureau, this week announced the assignment of Seymour Siegel, assistant supervisor, to the agency's intake desk, effective Apr. 3. Siegel has been with the Jewish Social Service Bureau.since Aug. 1954, having come here from a number of years of casework service with the Association for Jewish Children, of Philadelphia. During the past two months, his part-time services have been contributed by the agency to the Combined Jewish Appeal. Siegel has had extensive experience in this aspect of social agency operation, having been intake worker in Philadelphia for several years. 'This assignment is of great importance in connection with the relations between the agency and the general community," Comanor said. "Most families consulting with the agency to explore their problems and to determine what help is available will be seen initially by Siegel. He is also available to any persons in the community who would desire to be informed about local resources and facilities." en Addresses Meeting car Cohen, national director lie program division, Anti-Defction League of B'nai B'rith, lleature speaker at*the annual ping of the Greater Miami ADL Sunday in the Sorrento ho[Cohen discussed the preparaof new educational materials ed in the League's program combating bigotry. G R £ f T I N C $ UajMH and Package Coca's To Take Oaf ANCHOR BAR BEER WINE 600 602 N.E. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA Phona 2 1688 GREET IVG S" "ete's Ornamental Iron Shop Doon Rasters Railing. Grills I Welding and Blacksmithing Phone MO 1-6424 !05 S.W. 57th AVENUE MIAMI 44. FLORIDA A. Johnson Benjamin Meyers (second from left) is shown receiving plaque in recognition of his services as chairman of the Greater Miami Anti-Defamation League executive committee during the year 1954-55. Shown with Meyers are (left to right) Gilbert J. Balkin, Florida ADL director; Judge Milton A. Friedman, who made the presentation; and George J. Talianoff, chairman, Greater Miami ADL board. The presentation was made at the Greater Miami ADL board annual meeting on Apr. 3 at the Sorrento hotel First Greater Miami sweetheart chosen by AZA, junior order of B'nai B'rith, is Sandra Livinqston, of Delta BBG (standing second from left). The sweetheart was chosen at the installation dance which placed Henry Schmerer into office as BBYO council president. Shown standing are (left to right) Dorothy Lewis, Miss Livingston. Schmerer, Harriet Schwartz, third place winner, and Ruth Platt. Seated (left to right) are Joy Tashman, who came in second, Carol Abrams and Jackie Rosenthal. To Our Many Friends and Acquaintances A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER UNITED METAL COMPANY Arthur Stemoff Ted Sternoff mffi\tij*m* TO ALL GREETINGS H. J. SANBORN Good Plumbing 23 N.W. 11th Street Phone 2-3002 Miami, Florida JOUST efos^uS 1 -fa the at trf KOSHER FOR PASSOVER Demand Israel Kosher THE WORLD'S MOST EXCMTVSG FLAVOR You just don't know how good a frankfurter can be until you taste these plump and juicy /S*f4£t beauties. Enjoy the matchless flavor of western corn-fed beef superbly blended with subtle seasonings. Beef, all Beef, choice Beef! FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF SALAMI • BOLOGNA • PASTRAMA LTI Under the supervision of Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky and the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth Economical. No Waste. Less work at mealtime 1 fff^' Sold at leading supermarkets i^A3n ^ independent grocers %  %  ^ featured at fine delicatessens. ISRAEL NATIONAL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO., Inc. 230 M.W. 5th Street, Miami, Florida Phones 3-0721-2 3-42



PAGE 1

PRE AY PAGE I! Pl R M >V A LiTMES IV PA*OKA9iA BFHI\* POLITICAL CUtTji^t Swedish Neo-Nazis Feared On Move Once Again iaraftcr S> Ca ** a*J -^ *--c :* */ %  taq umii M it >? wae <,Tf..a— 3K JU-1JI -i fcecaan THE VOIU OF SPOMTS %  mmmt Passover Brings Stopping 5 Point for New Perspective *4 ky Dr. Katavx b k w 5* tdsa anMt atray* •* % %  W :rrA *| kr* kiaa i iri i r tkt M*< -*m*-*vr: fsaaal ats .4T Tl£ 3f4VIES Progress is Indelible Mark of Hollvwood w"!S3SOlSS **•* arer tV.b *^wi~f m tkts Jewisk • %  -!• t aa Vl i il — | |i HJJ \JU L aid hr MW bate-..-e-a %  iiHC i • • •key were pr ow ci -I. a. "I."* Q*kr* ae tV <* tkrc* BOM, B W((a y %  M \i ritarti a fci I at afAI vketkcrA



PAGE 1

ly, APRIL 8, 1955 -Je*istirh>rkfhn IJ PAGE 11 installed officers of the Greater Miami B'nai B'rith Youth Council pose with outgoing h at close of a conclave last weekend. Standing (left to right) are Sidney Indgin, vice -ent; Linda Marks, corresponding secretary; Robert Levitt, treasurer; Henry Schmerer, lent; Barbara Foosener and Al Capp, area coordinators; George Lefctoe, counsellor; Sheila berg and Sandy Dernis, area coordinators; and director Fern Hoffman. Seated (left to fare Joan Siegel, chaplain;,Nancy Dezen, past vice president; Martin Hurwitz, past presiBJancy Fried, past area chairman; and Ruth Platt, recording secretary. A Happy Passover to all our Friends Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goldberg 8 %  %  %  %  MR. and MRS. HENRY CAIN Son, Fred, and-Daughter, Ilene wish all their relatives and friends A HAPPY PASSOVER • littee Discusses Requirements Confirmation, Changes in Schools ft committee of the Rabbinciation and the Bureau of Education is now meeting to new requirements of coni and changes in the struc|the religious schools. The fee consists of Rabbis Leon chairman, Irving Lehrseph Narot. Alfred Waxyer Abramowitz, Morris Mr. Louis Schwartzman, director of the Bureau. pnary discussion were also | week with educational di% %  of the larger Jewish f including Sydney Green[Beth Sholom; Saul Rabin, pe Emanu-El; Abraham GitI North Shore Jewish CenBornstein, of Temple IsHerbert Berger, of the fetaff. following tentative stanlye been set: An applicant urination must be in the %  de in public school and 15 I age. When registration is [any Jewish school for stuI pre-confirmation and conyears, inquiry should be made whether a new student comes from a religious school of Greater i Miami and clearance made with j that school asking for official transfer. Registration of such students is to be delayed until transfer is isj sued. However, each school must | issue a transfer if unsuccessful in retaining the student in question. The student involved must not be classified in any higher class than that attained in the previous school. Candidates for confirmation must successfully complete the course of study for the seventh, eighth and ninth grades in a recognized religious school. The religious school must provide a minimum three-hour weekly schedule for pre-confirmation and confirmation years. Applicant for confirmation must pass a minimum admissions examination, to be set up by a joint committee of the Bureau and Rabbinical association, before being trained for confirmation exercises. This examination should require the ability of the applicant to read in Hebrew from the prayer book of the individual congregation. A special citation will be awarded to confirmants who are also graduates of the Hebrew Department of their schools. The joint committee is continuing its exploration of the subject and hopes to implement is recommendations for the school year 1995-56. THE LEAGUE FOR RELIGIOUS LABOR IN ISRAEL | you keif wishes tor Joy ani Gladnt ss UK0V0D PUS AC H into yewr owoy from home, tor your vacation or rtcrtation in this lonrf of I" bthalf of Hapo.1 Hmmiirachi of Amtricm and in Mtdimath "og Someioch with inestimable iWessinai of 6W Hialth, Joy and 1 Happiness in fhe futyrt. M SAMUEL S. SIEGEL,, Chairman, Public Motions 7790 TATUM WATERWAY DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH Dynamic Psychological Society Plans Six Lectures Dynamic Psychological Society of Greater Miami is sponsoring a series of six lectures on psychology to be given by Jane Adams beginning Friday evening, Apr. 7, at 610 NW 22nd ave. Miss Adams is on the faculty of both Columbia University and-Long Island University. She holds an MA in education, an MA in sociology and an MA in pyschology. She is a PhD candidate this summer at Columbia. Miss Adams was a faculty mem* ber of Briarcliff Junior College prior to her present positions. She is also a member of the American Psychological Association. In charge of information is Lenora Hirsch. TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS ON THE OCCASION OF THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS WE SINCERELY OFFER OUR VERY GOOD WISHES DR. J. HOLDEN BECKWITH DR. JACK H. BECKWITH To My Many Friends and Acquaintances... A Most Nappy Passover ED. RUSSO GREETINGS from SHORTY SIKES DeSoto Plymouth DIRECT FACTORY DEALER FACTORY TRAINED MfOMNICS FOR Alt CHRrSlER CORP. PRODUCTS Genuine Factory MOPAR PARTS NEW and USID DIAL 82-7571 1864 S.W. 8th Street (Tamiami Trail) Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Hall of fhe Lincoln Bay Apartments 14tl LINCOLN TERRACE EXTEND REST WISMIS FOR TNE HOLIDAYS lll tami't


PAGE 1

MGE 6 A FRIDAY. AJWlt Jodie Diamond Becomes Mrs. Sv Kaplan September Rites for In Candlelight. Double Ring Rites Sat unlay Hetenc Pomeranti In a candlelight doable rnf ceremony Saturday evening. Apr 2. at the Algiers hotel. Miss Jodie Diamond. •fngH"of Mr. and Mrs. Benjaama Diamond. 4100 Pine Tree dr, became tbe bride of Sy Kaplan. son of Mr and Mr*. Morns Kaplan n Cecil st Became pt. Rabbi Mayer Ataman %  Hi. of tbe Rudi Share Jewish Center, officiated Decor of the entire %  ul i l ac was pink and white Beit man was Alfred Kaplaa. brother of the groom Maid of honor was Barbara Frumkes. Ushers ne J eded Paul Warren. Robert Czufia and Hal Winters. Bndesmatron was Mrs. Richard Shapiro, with bridesmaids. Susan Salsberg and Arlyee SiegeL Tbe bride selected a gown of imported chantiUy lace, fitted bodice, long sleeves to wrist point aad bouffant start exteadiac into a Cathedral train. Iridescent sequins and jewels outlined ber neckline. waist and wrists. Her tfaree-tierred French illusion veil was attached to a btgh crown of matching chantiliy lace, sequins and jewels. She carried white orc h id s on a Bible. Tbe bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, received her degree in education at the University of Miami aad attended the University of Wiccoasin. A: present, she is teaching at Central Beach Elementary School. Mr Kaplaa graduated from Hofctra College in Long Island \ Y and is associated with tbe Hal Win10 Co of Miami Beach. Formal dinner and reception was held at the Algiers Tbe couple Mr and Mrs, Isidore Pomeranti. 1975 Alton rd.. Miami Beach, anaoaace the engagement of their daughter. Helen*, to Gerald Bern Tbe groom-elect is tbe son of .Mrs. Bone Bernstein aad the late &mn Bernstein, of Baltimore. Md The betrothed couple are elan 'mag a September wedding Alma Platkin Gets Ring on Saturday Abna Platkin. of 1460 West ave-. Miami Beach received ber engageaneat rang bam Manr.ie Marcus at a daaaer given by ber parents. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A Platkin. oa their 32nd wedding anniversary Apr I Miss Platkin. a graduate of tbe University of Miami, is now teaching at Biscayne Elementary School. Mr Marcu*. the son of Mrs Sylrj Marcus and the late Louis Marcus. Brooklyn. N.Y.. is now in the dress manufacturing business ail af.u lit, Sfcafcarffe Shalomith. Miehaels Toby Gerard Weda Plan for June Rites New Wk Dentist I Toby Gerard Rosen Wat* and Miss Lily Shalomith and Mar' tin Michaels are planning a June wedding Their engagement is announced No date has as yet been set for 1 by parents of the bride-to-be. Mr. • the wedding. moon aad upon their return, will make their home in Miami Beach. Dew to Havana for their boneyLangere Leave for Mexican Honeymoon Pure silk Italian satin fashioned the bndal gown of Miss Sally E. Blass. who became tbe bride of Marshall J Langer Sunday in a ceremony at the Sans Souci hotel. Tbe bride is tbe daughter of Mrs. Andrew M Blass and tbe late Mr. Blass. of Pittsburgh. Pa Parents of the bridegroom are Mr and Mrs. Samuel Langer. 7 Madeira. Coral Gables. Ceremony, conducted by Rabbi Irving Lehman in the Crystal room of the Sans Souci hotel. Miami Beach, was a family affair. Also present at the 1pm. event I were the grooms grandparents. Mr and Mrs Isador Klein. Miami Beach, and Stephen Blass. tbe bridegroom s brother. Sister of the bride. Mrs. Morris t |Jacobean, was her matron of hoo-i or. and the bridegroom's father served as his be-t man. The antique ivory satin bridal gown was styled with a draped neckline, fitted bodice and traditional point to band sleeves. Tbe full floor length skirt fell into a) chapel train. Tbe bride s headdress was a %  hotel. Rabbi Joseph Xarot perform-, floor-length veil of heirloom Brosj ed the ceremony, in which the i k **** *** J*obson wore a! bride's grandmother's diamond floor-length gown of camellia pink wedding ring was used. i udieta with fitted bodice and cape Ike bride is the daughter of Mr. i ^oUar. and Mrs George Greenfeld. 9006 j Mr Langer. a Miami attorney. I Emerson ave. Surf side Her hus-! and his bride will honeymoon in band's parent* are Dr. and Mrs. Ben j Mexico, after which thev 11 lire at J Light, of Cleveland. O. j 500 90th St.. Surfside. Roberta was given in marriage I and Mrs Israel Shalomith. 760 81st st.. Miami Beach. Tbe bride-elect fommly lived in New York and is a graduate of Miami Beach High achooL Her fiance is son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Michaels. 545 NW 116th st. He is from Belle Glade, attended the University of Miami aad is a member of Tau Delta Pi fraternity. %  Vs. (wears' P. Uafcf Miss Greenfield Weds Physician Miss Roberta Greenfeld and Dr. Richard P. Light were married 6:30 pjn Saturday at the Ronev Plaza by her father She wore a white nylon tulle gown with chant, lace over taffeta It had a fitted lace bodice and long sleeves. Matron of honor. Mrs Bill Sing-1 er. was attired in pink silk organza Tbe bridesmaids were Mis* Jean Redman. Miss Honu Stern. Miss | Gerry Sellers, and Mrs. Martin Rose They wore blue taffeta. Howard Marcus, of Cleveland, wa> best man. and tbe ushers were Dr Doran Zmner. Dr. Ben Bove. Bill Singer aad Martin Rose A reception at the hotel followed the cer emony After a honeymoon in Hassan, the couple will live in Miami Beach. Mrs. (iaus Host Mrs. Simon Gaus was last week host to members of the Henrietta Saoid Group of HH^ h at a luncheon and card party for some 75 women. Assisting was Mrs. Jennie Greenfield. Mrs. Gaus is vice president of the group. Proceeds were far Hadassah's humanitarian projects. I'M Beauty, Local Contractor Married In Waldorf Astoria A University of Miami beauty (Ibis. Tempo. Hurricane Honey. Homecoming princess). Barbara Marcia Shanes and Neil Harrison Schiff exchanged nuptial vows Saturday in New York's Waldorf Astoria. Dinner at the hotel fallowed the 7 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Shanes, Great Neck, LI Mr Schiff is the son of-the Harry N Schiffs. 4421 Sheridan ave. Miami Beach. Mr. Shanes gave his daughter in marriage. She wore a gown of candlelight silk organza, made with 'basque waist and bouffant skirt. Swiss organdy, adorned with seed pearls and iridescents. edged the portrait neckline A tiny Dior crown of pearls and gold leaf held ber fingertip veil of French illusion. She earned a crescent-shaped bouquet of white Georgianna orchids and sprays of stephanotis. i Mrs. Allan Rood, of Flushing., LL. was matron of honor. Allan 'Marcus, of Miami Beach, was best man. with Arthur Stark and Irwin • Kott, also Miami Beach, serving as ushers. After a trip to the Virgin Islands ; and Puerto Rico, the couple will | live at 4170 Chase ate. J The bride will graduate from the ON in June. Her husband, also a UM graduate, is a building contractor. Sidney B. Sircus met at the Ak hotel, Miami Beach. Sunday the %  %  oeptioa following their 5 pja „ ding was held at this hotel Rabbi Irving Lehrir.an ptrf ed tbe 6 pjn. weddine ntes.ni study at Temple Emana-EL The bride is the daughter of | aad Mrs. Isadore Roxr.b'att. IT Marseilles dr. Miami Beach : eats at* the bridegroom are air. Mrs. Irving Sircus. 945 W 48th, Miami Beach, and New York i Matron of honor was the i sister. Mrs. Irwin SiegeL Jack! ard Rosenblatt, brother of bride, was best man. Mrs. Sircus is known profe ally as Toby Gerard, tbe model] actress, fashion coorcinatar beauty queen. After a honeymoon a: tae Ft tainebleau hotel. Miam: Beach.t newly weds will make tnej in New York, where Dr SJCBJI practice dentistry Mm IKIM l. fwa'ff Miss Rosenblatt Veterans Fiancee Mr and Mrs Michael Rosenblatt of 405 North Shore dr. Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter. Bessie Lou to Myron Bernard Susman. son of Mrs. Anna B. Susman. 6376 SW 14th st.. Miami. j Miss Rosenblatt, formerly of New York City, attended Adelphi j College. Long bland. N Y and is now a student at the Innersity of | Miami. Mr. Susman. formerly of Toledo O attended Ohio State University" •nd tbe University of Notre Dame He is a veteran of World War II md served with the Army Me M a member of Bnai Brith and the 1 Elks. A December wedding is planned Scam Mrs. AMw J. '•• Kirshner. Feibus Wed in Hollywoo Hollywood. Fla. will be thai of newly-wedded Mr. and Mrs. I S. Feibus. The Sunday wedd.r. mer FrideU Joan KirFeibus took place at TeaapwJ with Rabbi David Shapiro mg. The bride is the d-u;her< and Mrs. Wolfe Kir>hner 9M1 ntz dr.. Miami Beach her father, the bride re • Mlk shantung and chaaflBf gown. Her shoulder length veil sion fell from an uran coronet. She carried hite Mrs. Jack Reiss. Dalla>. Pj 'her stater's matron of boaor 'wore yellow chantilb lace a ned yellow carnatons "ii Ciiir-r" %  ""**' '' taffeta, was bridesmaid Herbert Sennenklar. was beat maa for tbe >on %  Mrs. Bixiiii"Feibus. Irn^l-nroe^nd I J FedI ushers for their brother. followed the



PAGE 1

MV APRIL 8, 1955 ^Jewish fUrkUnr PAGE 13 C 1ST MEN REFLECT THE SPIWT BF!.,., asc I iContinoed from Pe 3 C Ltd." was written'as an to answer the perplexities nHng men whose de*p-rWfl had ,'>me inlo Conflict' with w spirit of pHit0W>pTly anrJ faith was being threatened answers could not be to the questions and docpoTd by philosophy. The of the answers offered by onides on the history of relian d secular thought is tacit n cc of their originality and tv Maimonjdes' detailed acof Mohammedan philosophy, tempt to explain away BibliritTirppomorppisiM. his con,f miracles, angels, prophecy, xrtrine that God can be deonl) ncgalivebL his unshakehal faith and Reason I 10 tho iamc truth, his rejecj I \,, inlie's concept of the -1} of the universe which d make Aristotle palatable to Christian theologians, his ats tu understand logically the ed Law of God—all of these, ying degress of importance, need centuries of religious secular thought. Christian s such as Alexander of William of Auvergne. AlMagnus and.Thomas Aquinere all influenced by the s were Baruch Spinoza, Maimon, Moses Mendeland countless other less brilmen who made the Guide the of their thinking and living. ay, there is much in the that is outdated. The peries facing modern man are lerably different from those faced Maimonides. We do orrv about what shape or life will take in the future but whether life on our own has any real meaning. We worry about which faith is ore valid but whether faith valid. We are not troubled anthropomorphisms of the but by whether or not the is truly the revealed Word We do not trouble ourabout the doctrine of the t> ot the universe but about long our own little world will We are in the grip of forces e of which Maimonides never ed. But if it is true that lutions of the Guide are no r completely valid for our it is equally true that the of the Guide, and the fundahon ~~HUNTER LYON, INC. 901 So. Miami Ave. 3-3331 INSURANCE TO ALL GREETINGS THE MIAMI AGENCY. INC. GENERAL INSURANCE %  I. II. WOODSMALL, JR. 682 N.E. 124th St North Miami Phone 84-0615 This Israeli youngster is absorbed in the movement of a modern diesel-driven train of the Tel Aviv-Hadere Railway. For him, the flaming miracle of a reborn Jewish State lies in the woof and fabric of his native spirit At Passover, and every day, Israel works to make of his life an existence for which his people hoped and dreamed during twenty centuries of exile. mental concepts which underlie it are as valid today as they have always been in the past and as they will unquestionably continue to be in the future. For the Guide is filled with hope and optimism. Faith and reason work together to achieve the same truth. For Maimonides, the human intellect was the bridge that would ultimately span the chasm between man and God. Man will understand his true destiny and come, thereby, closer to his God only by persistently striving, learning, acquiring knowledge, hungering after the constantly elusive truth. We must never despair. Faith in God is the basis of human striving, but striving there must be, along with a constant hunger to understand better the world around us, to comprehend better the ways of God and man, to use the great gift of human reason to the very utmost of our abilities, and always to hope and trust that, with the help of God, what we are doing will, ultimately, provide us with a more profoundly true understanding of ourselves and our God. This was the faith of Maimonides. It was this concept of the goal of man which he breathed into all his works. It was because of his great faith in the potentiality of man and the justice of God that he was able constantly to exhort his persecuted people to stand by their faith and their God. Theirs was a great mission: to live by the Law of God and, thereby, to bring all of man closer to God. Such a mission must never be abandoned, no matter what the cost. Deeply convinced of the truth of his faith and the validity of his work, Maimonides tried all his life to disregard the attacks of those who feared his emphasis on the importance of philosophy and to pay no heed to the rivalry of small men and the jealousies of petty souls. Through his fame as a physician and scholar he earned the gratitude of the influential few as well as the inconsequential masses. ILU GREEN PLANT FOOD Oa YruanLeem? f* WjUa-isan. be ob. I ffttn itrH rich pUat food ucn coniaini mtnerah thai 1 help ktp Chinch bun out "t4Mrai Sold •xeluaiT^T UGHES SEED STORE rs.unar xw. Ph. 3-1351 ••Holiday•Saspds. oilCouioa.'Miami Beach Pfcooe-JE-84345 SEASON'S GREETINGS MR. and MRS. jufati&Htae and Family of the BLACKSTQNE HOTEL j,k a A HAPPY" PASSOVER TO AtJb*'* '*•* ui *' DR. and MRS. MANNING^jpW 1 ana Family [CK 7 1 i: S. J. HflLPERIW 420 Lincoii Road Real tax TO ALL GREETINGS RICMTER'S "25 YEARS EXPERIENCE" Custom Upholii.ring Furniture Repairing Refinishing Painting Antiques a Specialty 1343 S.W. 8th STREET Phone 2-7804 SEASON'S GREETINGS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS and Paxrooa BALDWIN Mortgage Co. BALDWIN Insurance Agency. Inc. PHONE 2-tltl 840 BUcayne Blvd.. Miami A Waper %  ••' Ta All Oar • Hhtdt ami Patrami BISCAYNC TERRACE DRUGSTORE 340 laCAYM MUUVARB MIAMI' MOM •-••17 Mr. and Mr*. Jack Ztrkfc Mr. and Mrs. AraeM Wihwa and Sam, Mith-I AJaa mmi Sttvaa Pad GREETINGS ri;>n;\ 1 BLOCK INDUSTRIES CERTIFIED CEMENT BLOCKS Immediate Delivery JACK SWERDLIN 4490 S.W. 74th Avenue-OH Bird Rd. ...........-.i--_,^-.... Phone MO 1-7696 M. II. U AKHIS CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER 622 S.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 6-0836 TO ALL GREETINGS Dixie Gas Corporation Moe Longer 405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables TO OUR MANY FRIENDS HOLIDAY GREETINGS Rader Engineering Co. CONSULTING ENGINEERS 111 NX 2nd Arena. Phone 82-3551 Miami. Florida A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL KING FINISH PLASTER CO. 4 LIME • .COLORED PLASTER Phone: 3-2031 260 N. W. 27* Street Miami, Florida GREETINGS SIDNEY DeWOLF & SON, Inc. Builder* ti Contractor* .< 44 N. W. 8th Avenue Phone 3 3067 .. -^r^ SEASON'S BEST WISHES TO AIL $PI!WANCE AGENCY A r^M % % % % %  +. r BUILDING 2-2675 IIIITINII LEZAK I SIMPSON PUKE (ML SERVICE Tea tee a. SUM H if i POM COMPUTE AUTO SItVICI MS ORHCNOfll MAO PHONE 11-3044



PAGE 1

MEMHETTJISZOLO: lEHffli BROUGHT FORTH Eft? %  — %  % %  ~jei*+sak 7Al ABE AIJ.I.V BUHCHE 4S IfWIS L- I m %  at Fossett's Prescription Pfcormacy Javcosweas Sen— *i >—MM In i ii :rw fW VH. TOU1 7IAIS7CI PBOBLEM8 BRIDGES TRANSFER CO. UIT7. :-r*a CIEETIKGS VKVKTIA* SUVHI STATION in i The Farr Family EXTENDS PASSOVER GREETINGS TO THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY T W tso WITH TNI MIIACLI WIMI Overhead Door Company of Mia, be TO ALL A MOST HAJfT • 3*& pofecoLzhr to lo to* £ Roche 7111 PL MU T Kt-Sttt t i i : : i II i and to FtrrT B1SC to bo Of! **P* r** asd oomc* cod sponsored by--Ao Fair Toao OK (-14714



PAGE 1

)AY. APRIL 8. 195S PAGE I1C I ARTISTIC RENAISSANCE IN Iter Continued from Page 4 C mpletely rejected the fine art*. Teer nonseni* At least one auinritv who categorically denies is false, if widely believed, nois the outstanding historian, ,id Kaufmann who asserted that alleged bias of the Synagogue j ns t art was "a myth which the ,ofs of literature and of the preart objects have long ago spelled." H is nevertheless, true that our lW ih leaders in America have ,lv lately begun to take an inter1in the arts. The first to profit this interest was architecture— r the building lull of the Deision Era and the last war there a sorely felt need for new nagogucs. community centers, I and so forth. Luckily, archils were, as a rule, allowed to ect buildings endowed with the itural beauty that emanates from motional simplicity—only in rare stances did they have to explain their patrons that the gingertad styles of the past would be irribly obsolete in mid-twentieth intury America. But whereas the holders of the irse strings are bound to be /are of the changes in building yles— they Just have to keep their es open while walking in the eet< not all of them, and peris few. may have spent much ie In museums, and have had jny heart-to-heart talks with arts. Yet there was a need \o d.ece the miles and miles of cert walls and glass windows that gone up since V-J day, and problems arose that, had never re perplexed civic leaders ...i coast to coast. Should the ills be covered with murals, or jould they be embellished with famed oil painting? Would it be Ivisable to introduce stained is windows, and should there a piece of sculpture on the ide, or above the %  main enjnce? And if artists were to be comoned. who should select them, id on what basis? The easiest ilulion was to let the architect do ie choosing—and the most dan;rous. For a man may be an exillent architect, without being an ithority on contemporary paintg and sculpture, or his preferices might be diametrically optsed to those of his clients. I, for ine, believe, that any room, wheth|r public or private, should mirir the taste of those who occupy it^ rather than that of outsiders, heard too many Jewish leaden S'bTu d Z£? r enli< tened com P'ain ^at the, *re noTsat," tney De. It should, however*.mirror the taste of the most advanced member of the family unit, or civic group. A rabbi, for instance, would do well if he were to consult with those members of his congregation who, on account of their special education, or wide experiences, do" not merely "know what they like" but also have made efforts to like what is known. Everybody will admit that it takes years to develop an ear for the subtleties and intricacies of mysic, yet few people are willing to concede that the importance and significance of a work of the visual arta cannot be probed by an untrained eye in a fraction of a minute, either. And who shall the artist be? It would be absurd to suggest that he has to be a "good" Jew to do a good job. In fact, he need not be a Jew at all, as can be proven by the work done by several Gentile artists for synagogues in Queens (New York), Springfield, Massaj known figure may be inferior or. fied with what they" had gotten, that they had been misled or cheated, that a certain mural or piece of sculpture had led to violent dissensions among the membership almost to the point of causing an exodus of the dissenters, and so forth. It is, of course, impossible to please everybody. But it is enough if a few basic principles are scrupulously observed: A work of art must be chosen to fit the requirements of a room (it must be dignified and serene, if to be placed in a synagogue, but it should be gay and cheerful if designed to decorate a classroom for children.) It should be a good work of art (and here you need not be shy about consulting several experts if you are not sure of yourself). But it need not be expensive. Better concentrate on the quality of the work than on the artist's name— the work of an internationally chusetts, and other places. If he happens to be Jewish, he need not be either a nationalist or a believer; it would be nonsensical to equate excellence in artistic matter with the patriotism or personal piety of an artist. What is needed to produce satisfactory results is knowledge coupled with craftsi manship. To achieve more than a competently executed piece of art, however, a noble soul must live in jthe artist. To quote Michelangelo: "True art is made noble and religious by the mind producing it. For those who feel it, nothing makes the soul so religious and pure as theendeavor to create | something perfect, for God is perfection, and whoever strives after %  perfection is striving for something divine." The very great artist is, of course, rare, but the divine spark can be felt'even in lesser men, and it is important to distinguish the divinely inspired man from the commercial artist whether he makes a portrait, or produces works for churches and synagogues. Fortunately, it is not so difficult to spot the real artist, for it is he alone who produces art that is primarily vision, not photography; re-creation, not imitation. I would like to urge all of those who plan to adorn a synagogue, a center, a clubroom, and the like to plan their steps very carefully, and without haste. For I have perhaps, not fitting the particular requirements, while a local artist, or a young, relatively unknown man or woman may be able to give you exactly what you need. Choose a work of art with the same care which you would select a mate. If you fall in love with it at first sight, you can be more sure that you have chosen well. Raikin Ben-Ari recently directed the pageant, "The Place of Understanding." On the occasion of Passover, 1955, this theme lies at the root of all people's drive toward freedom. SHELL'S SUPER MARKET WORLD'S LARGEST SUPER STORE 5941 N.W. Seventh AVenue Phone 891676 The Public Learns Quickly Where To Shop Best In Edison Center—Open Sundays GKttTIMGS test tieiriiTi UAHvfACtuttts INSECT WIRE SCREENING ALUMINUM •BRONZE •GALVANIZED • %  •* 9754 NORTHWEST 54th ST. MIAMI, FLORIDA Nef f Machinery, Inc. CONSTRUCTION WOODWORKING INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY 455 N.W. 26th Street GREETINGS Phone 3-8758 CHARLES SEVERO, Mgr. Est. 1922 Empire Employment Agency CULINARY AGENCY OF FLORIDA 714 N. E. First Avenue LICENSED AND BONDED Specializing in HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND CLUB EMPLOYEES GREETINGS Hollopeter & Post, Inc. REAL ESTATE SALES & RENTALS 151 N.E. 3rd Street Phone 3-7371 FENIMORE APARTMENT HOTEL 1200 EUCLID AVENUE PHONE JE 1-tttl ATLANTIC ENGINEERING CO. CONSULTING ENGINEERS AND LAND SURVEYORS 4027 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD I* Passover Greetings To Our Many friends Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Pelle and DONNA SUSAN I TO ALL GREETINGS SKINNER ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS 1131 N.W. 21st AVENUE PHONE 63-3583 To All My Friends and Patrons ... 4 Most Happy Passover GEORGE B. FELLER SAKtZt ORIGINALS — Manufacturers of Exclusive Sportswear, Beachwear 2621 N.W. 2nd AVENUE, MIAMI 37, FLORIDA PH. 2-2661 TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Miami Battery Exchange BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS 5700 N.W. 17th AVENUE Phone PL 8-8791 R. K. Cooper, Inc. TO ALL HAPPY PASSOVER 2733 PONCE DE LEON BOULEVARD Phone 83-4654 Greefings... TO ALL GREETINGS LAWRENCE LUMBER CO. F. H. A. FINANCING 667 N.W. 14th Street Miami 1. Florida PHONE 3-34S3 TO ALL GREETINOS HENRY A. POHL. INC.. Stele Distributors GRAY MARINE MOTORS •CONTINENTAL INDUSTRIAL ENGINES GASOLINE and DIESEL 410 N. E. 13th Street Phono, 2-1577 TO ALL JEWISH CITIZENS PASSOVER GREETINGS WALKER CASKET COMPANY 286 N.E. 67th Street Phone PL 8-8715 HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. John V. Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr. 4 Months At* Liability Policy 266 Almeria Avenue Phone PL 8-8715



PAGE 1

* = == **iti TSi" *— zxm iocs JC H-TKBS WST SKC? I "S. A* 1 '34*: V? "2 FESmtVPBHEl %  IK HIZII '. •arm m wri* mm *< 'ii mirj rfi ? W~t : I i : : Ail FIOMIA SKTY C0*AMY %K EL WLIJC 2. ?^HE* ;III::I;I I*-* lainat fcWBmjt Ttania Mil Twriafffl WEAK: Btzjrzz. T. -mxt* z v Irunn. SB-CJW JT Twrmm "snot PI '-CtL He pa" %  an. K m i^fees fv MB E *• %  -1BW Awl TUT „„-; fte % % %  II III 1< lrio-iflBC e BM %  a •ear %  If* c *l-^Cf UlTINr t KOKA1II6 *.-inr •* %  vaa r-Brir.iOEB!" 1B— O* -?T -i>unt Of s£tui waTf nail • ••• U{ %  ---%  ^ %  %  %  — • -<* HEX— *i'--— Jm -— i ut-r~ V. • 'tr 't*tJl MAM =_;#.£-* FREEMAN'S : : t I I :: .n "A3 B lr> r^rtfc =inn* .522 :S>75 O&TTC? r/t* Z-Z3K AJO ?AJG7 Wind fide Co. r-H £JJs3_ FO A EA7T7 FAS8CV2 CTTSH cc*o*7*nr f I c f r • -S7St METAWC ENC M LU BH G CO. r %  Airy Meet* Kefs Awninq RADIATORS 72 North American AIRLINES r MI flil tit' TO ALL...A HAPPY HOLIDAY I A s Aft* i t %  t t T i acs TO AIL RtKirw. %  —' %  ? • ** W*M • fl



PAGE 1

tmatmrn %  %  -ttmmm "*k.~':ir %  a 41. J f = = i--J* %  CE tZUfUB k l£SGi~3 llt.'IU Stl M. L FUST AVL-n. 3-7i 3 IK %  BffFT ?&3ST r E? •-•. ~. .. *-T *U^* ...''. %  MI %  %  (rctf i t f s HILL YORK --*.S£C 3? %  OB CO. 5 : I I M I I I Mill ffOH JftlX • •ftff Srtttitf GOIAL itfUS UMB ft HTOttacCL StfflfY COKSTWCTK* c P ^K*W^ WuI > :



PAGE 1

PAGE 4 A ******* (vary FrMay ainca 1*27 by FtarMaaa at tSt N. E bat* Strwt Miaaat EaaaraS aa aacia<-daaa Mitn July 4. MM, at taa Paa* 0*Aea~W Miaau. Fu.. yMv tea Act a* March J. 17 Ttta Jiaiali Flaridian haa UnrtH tea J *aH U"*ty • • UM laiiaa Waakly Mtm f r af ttta Jaart a T*iraaaiic Aa t uc j Savan Arta Featura Synaicata. Wm. ja Newt So-v.cc. NitWK*. I foaad him in his rooms at the rwl' 0 1 bleau. high above the green waters of the Atlantic, looking esiis*nt£ 14] comfortable and relaxed. Aa enormous cigar, which he iau.J7 1 comfortable aad relaxed Aa enormous agar, which he laugh I called "Churehillian." rested la an expressive hand. His apparent n$L and easy manner belied the awesome responsibility that has lain on h j shoulders as Israel's representative, both in Washington and at .KI I • I ill I • AC ** I / > ^ M aSB>aaWia4>aamM United Nations, since his country's recognition back in 1948 Jewish Wandermq and Spiritual tontriDUiion To ^ W lth .,^^Am,*^-*the m ean n g0 c^ w %  Following the Security Council's action against Israel in the Gaza yJ But it seems to us that Passover, and the dent earlier that week, it seemed a proper starting point. Pualed tat storr it cadebrates or an exodus from exile that ( Ambassador replied that censure technically has no political sigmfi oare riae to further wandering, bears aignifi1 cence. that the term "is merely a matter of language'' and that he f^u oantrv on the emergence of a people from a to understand the nature of the question since Israel decidedly had aa Passover is with us again. This is perheps one of the oldest of all religious festivals—the obeervence of their exodus from Egyptian slavery and the return of the Jews to the Land of Israel from which they came. But Passover also marks forty years of Jewish wandering in the desert with its crownmc achievement—the presentation of the Law to Israel through Moses, its leader. While much is often said about the travail of this ancient Jewish slavery and of the miracle that was Moses—a man. soft-spoken, of spiritual and earthly action—there is less regard for the experience of wandering rmj is relationship to the larger tableau of subsequent Jewish history. We may consider that forty years was ~deec a long time for the children cf Israel •; :-in homeless exule—especially in light of the dishearter.ir'.g period of Egyptian slaver. that pzec&ied mim release from bondage. Some have commented that forty years were required for the Jews to forget their humiliation as ax oppress <=-= people :.-.at the wandering excised -om •.-.-_—.as* a broken spirit which could zzrd'.y serve -= i props* r>::s_£ tor hu.Jd;.-.c anew a sear-forgotten land. stata oi wiringIdertmyto the fulfaflment of that been censured. He said that at its meetingj-nmrsday. the day befo* £ state ot a|aW o^ !" y M %  ^^ .jnyji j,, uiaau, the Security Council called on Egypt to put an end k deehny asthe spirUual ?^ e n ^ p J !" I ,ts dilatory activity in the Near East bred in darknessFor not only does Passover. _, ,_ fc M Bm destiny as the spiritual antecedent bred t. darkaaaa. FornoloaJy doesrc ^ resolution. Ambassador Ebn remarked, was arfl u, again and aomnof the ;P^P" 0 *** ^^ reprimanded the Arabs a good deal more sharply than pVeS the Jews for the acceptance of the Law. tf also m ^ ion ^ ^^ lsnel ^ ^ Glz ft| U ,' He era E" dekneates a portrait of the instrumentality <. tBat discussion of censure actually has little meaning in light of a* Music and MtrHonwl Semrtivity Kernert von Karajan is a splendid symphony orchestra conductor. Those who have heard hs recordings distributed throughout the nation dunog the past few years will agree there is hole doubt about that. But von Karaian is also a former Nazi. There have been many artists during the decade since the ronrfanion of World War II who. confronted by public opinion, insisted that their past Ncxi affiliations were forced on them. So eminent a Wagnerian soprano as the now retired X.rster. Flagstad repeatedly vowed that it was her family's industrial position in the Scandanavian countries which forced her to do business" with the German invaders. The late Concertgebouw Orchestra conductor. Furtwaengler. put up a charming il unbelievable defense before an Allied Denazification Board and shamelessly stated that he had performed repeatedly before Hitler parties "under duress." Even the noted Beethoven interpreter Walter Gieselang. equally noted for his silence in the matter of his former affiliations, was forced through sheer embarrassment to insist upon his political naivete and to fall back on his artistic innocence. But Herr von Karajan is impelled by no such forces. The fact of the matter is that he identified himself with the Nazi Party as early as 1933. This assumes doable significance when we recall that von Karajan. an Austrian, fled to Germany to avoid proaecution under the laws of his homeland, which until Anschluss, held Nazi affiliation illegal. Now. Herr von Karajan is in the ILS. performing in major cities with the Berlin Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra. Our government looks upon the tour in the light of a "goodwill" mission. Blessed by the graces of the Adenauer regime at Bonn, Herr von Karajan is supposed to symbolize the new era of friendly feeling between Germany and America. The truth is that the Berlin Philharmonic's tour has brought mixed reaction here—the scale of feelings alternating between rapturous ecstacy over von Karajan's artistry and inflammatory statements directed against him personally. It seems to us that our government has breached the bounds of decorum, to say the least. If. in less than a decade since the slaughter of six million Jews and the rape of Europe in the name of Nazism, we are supposed to forget history and embrace our erstwhile enemy, then let the symbol of friendship extended by Bonn not lie in the fascist prototype. Herr von Karajan. himself, mildly amused by the storm of disapproval in our country, has simply observed that art has no political or racial significance. This is sheer nonsense. Hitler's use of Wagnerian myth as a sign of German superhumanrty flies in the face of the former Nazi's reaction. It is truly amazing that governments constantly underestimate the sensitivity of their people. that fulfillment—of Moses the Law-Gieac and | tmet tiat ^ IJ*J Armistice Commission, which dwarfs the sfgajfitM^ his previously established physical imperfecG f the Security Council in such matters, condemned Egypt 43 times durcons, which eminently express his fundamental > mg the past six months. I mentioned reports that Henry Cabot Lodgt, humanity: his easy anger, his s peech impedi• head of the American delegation at the United Nations, urged the ment his slaying of an Egyptian in the name. Council to refrain from consideration of all Israeli countercharges a j c* His people tb Gat inc,d€nt nd ,0 concentrate only on the initial Egyptian co | ^^ plaint. Thus do we see the full evolution of the Jewjy^ reports which j^d been generally circulated in press d 1 ish role in the development of human spiritualj patches throughout the country. Ambassador Eban discredited Tint ity. Pnasmw in the final analysis teaches us j days before bis arrival here, he said, the UN dealt with the Gaza issue.] that, as with Moses spiritual life can never be; A day later, on Wednesday, continued discussion included an eumias divorced from worldly affairs: rather, it is the tion of the total Near East situation. Ambassador Eban told me that tat I very essence of existence, to be lived each: U.S. delegation subsequently joined with other powers in calling up* moment In this record, the equation of man-' EOT* to abandon its hostile position against Israel. It was this, h* land and his dcy-by-day experience with the \ P ,ain d th ,ed to ** "a !" ** worded" Security Council resolotksj ethical principles which he envisions as ideal MY QUESTIONS with regard to American foreign policy in tail Near East elicited from the Ambassador an emphatic observation: Tat I United States, he said, continues to show Israel a spirit of friendship I and cooperation. Efforts on my part to deal with this spirit along Anwr-1 ican party lines he felt would be laborious and without fruit So far a I the 1953 shift in Administration and State Department leadership wa] concerned. Ambassador Eban said that "no change may be regardei| as substantive." Only on two scores does the Israel government consider itself sag-1 nificantty opposed to VS. policy. In both cases, according to the A| bassador, Israel shares these differences with other nations, as welL" first involves Near East alliances. Ambassador Eban observed that all such alliances have thus far included the Arab states, alone Anentu raises the meaning of Passover to its ultimate sjemheance. Censure YJelwS Strange Frh The U.S.-led Big Three move to have the Security Council censure Israel in the recent Gaza incident has borne strange fruit We believe, to begin with, that the position taken by the American delegation during discussions that led to censure was shacking on its face. The U.S. delegation made it dear that it did not want the S e em it y Council at this time to he pointed out, has made agreements with Iraq and Pakistan To T| key's treaty with Pakistan has been added the Iraq understands! which recently caused so much conjecture in foreign diplomatic cira j and so much concern in Egypt. As for Britain, the Ambassador said, I alliances include Iraq. Jordan and Egypt Singling out the U.S. agreement with Iraq, Ambassador Eban noMfl thit his government had no choice at its disposal but to protest becaotl hostility toward brail United States has abstaiadl from making further alliances of this kind. But the great network a* I treaties in the Near East, from which Israel is totally excluded. w*l remain a chief and always central issue of fundamental divergence 4\ divorced from the long series of Arab outrages i u< Jf m nt amon Ub Hing J* 8 J !" of ""M"^ a K 5 r a J?T i i _i_i ^V imbalance which will ultimately become a military imbalance, la and Arab boycott directed against the Jewish Ambassad or subsequently dealt with the second issue to which hi deal with Israel's counter-complaints against Egypt; nor did it want the Council "at this stage" to probe into the underlying causes of the border strife. In brief. Henry Cabot Lodge, who "heads the delegation, told the Security Council that the J flus' ArabnaVionhas shownVcontraum'g"poTicy of U.S. opposes any action^that might be con"I am glad to notice." he siid. that the Unite. strued as an effort to push the Arab states into discussing peace with Israel. We fail to see how the Gaza incident can be State since the signing of the Armistice Agreements on the Island of Rhodes in 1948. To deal with one isolated aspect of a complex situation situation which has long made of the Near government stands opposed. The Western powers, he fel?, have failed in their evident respoa| bility to compensate Israel in the face of its increasing isolation. compensation can only come in th form of a guarantee of i^ territori East a trouble spot for a world sorely afflicted integrity—a guarantee backed by military qualifications. In this I with the prospect of war—is to deal with a j gird, it is interesting to note that the May, 1950 Tri-Partite Declaratia symptom and to, ignore the disease. In telling the Security Council that the U.S. was not interested in pushing peace talks between the Arabs and Israel, Mr. Lodge and our strange foreign policy were once more responsible for telling the Arabs that they have our consent to continue harrassing the Jewish State economically as well as militarily and that Israel's security is expendable in the name of Arab ambition. to which the United States. Great Britain and France were signato takes into account the territorial integrity of Israel and the nations, as well; but military alliances are nowhere established in the cases of the individual treaties. • • • DISCUSSING TUB impact of Arab propaganda in the V .S 11 to the remark of former Assistant Secretary for Near Eastern Aftt Henry A. Byroade. who late last year told both Arab sympathisers r the American Council of Judaism here that Israel must -come to I upon itself as an integral part of the Near East rather than as "aa' tension of Jewries elsewhere." This kind of "subtle" concern for' future was repeated about Israel by Secretary of State Dulles, foil ing reports of the Gaza incident several weeks igo. Ambassador E i replied that Israel will always perforce look upon itself in light of broader civilization but that certainly we can think of nothing n" congenial nor indeed more central to our aims than to become a | of the Near East." The fact Ls. he emphasized, that all of Israel's efforts in this direj tion are frustrated by Arab failure to accept the existence of the J<" State In this regard, mention was made of the Armistice Agreem*""* i between Israel and the Arab nations at the conclusion of the War* Liberation Was not Israels failure to press for • peace treaty short!?] after armistice a central issue in current Near hast tensions? ; Ambassador Eban puffed contemplatively oil his huge cigar. ga<| for a brief moment out across the green Atlantic and replied: We i with the Arabs in Lausanne early in 1949. At that time, we vigorous^ urged adoption of a peace treaty. When, in August of that year tnii | Lnited Nations ratified the Armistice Agreements. Israel again pressJ lor action leading toward the signing of a peace treaty." He thought for another brief moment "No, it was not Israel* failure." he said. "We did everything we could. Our demands were sue Ply not supported by the major powers concerned. As a matter of twosome people at the UN thought that the passing of time, itself, eoado more to develop amity than an enforced treaty. They were, of coanj wrong Ambassador Eban smiled. 'The Negev," he said, "is :-* ,nc : price of peace—is you may have heard." "Will anyone support this Arab demand?" I asked him "Thit is like requiring Luxembourg to cede territory to the £ Or. sir. would your country give them Texas if they made a bid tor • Tbe Negev is two-thirds of our land. No. sir, rest assured; tney not get it." _.-**•*



PAGE 1

A*&1 TATLR UMSWLIIW CC Art Revival in Jewish Endeavor TZ ZJIB wun TZ n rg-..".S .I Mount Nebo ?3 -•*



PAGE 1

**-£ -: FKCAT Coper Mtttr Silet tec. J i let EH %  t^ypiiw Eli O'J GD3I WLi Face CMK CK. iwuio } BR K Ttr Aw. MM St run* K y..nwTT>A ; *0£T .SST-TZJ TT ALL Tlam -i iinii u tar nan B^au;uw BLH ttr %  —ffcaiMi erBBB Tat £e-~ptiar po-tel BBS at biro -anrro. r:umr< ae*enaac it On Lx.wu tar* aajgtr k % % % %  Hi a: xmut Isrmshvf Tamil} taraeterwuaec t< nair tar naMe %  rfaaa. riltec Then •-*i ma a u !• atm> uua a. vtronf tensiar %  %  eu tat BnncipH o: -Jf---i£i in? aiu tat ratntes.tars a: -Trnhir •r Efyniiax civilizauat. 1' "saan tn: manor tear MCMCitk borr. a% '• %  earpasTat ehiu : n.-.iuir". jiwetinzs TE CUE MCHT Bnai. Frasacte one *•* %  % %  ec lb lanr. i aMtaer totat an> enuro* at ar.ysun.—aaac Be uaor tat nai WLUJi V. reali-. catr,nnoaaa nac aor car. a* aeeuat fa an tat sataBBBBBK caaau-r. a: tac & %  trHraetjor aaar caulu.m e x a • %  A j iB aOBBfl a.taamfl •• %  :. ai| tat BBI *"-*• %  %  all K-rai aar] 1 nunwtj| %  S aazatcti 4AMV 1 CO. 12C K 2K r-nTm* &*" DIff. MW" ~*125 FWEF RDOM THDHMDX5 CDMPAKTl KW 2ac *VL HURL M-3MS Ftl CIST COtPOIATlIN PBECAST CONCRETE WINDOW rfcfcMFS s w 9 GUARANTY TULE 4 US1KACT CO. St^P^rSM GREETINGS THI£ CJOWJUfX. I* H: f-sjw H



PAGE 1

MV APRIL 8, 1955 rMff H scmoouo ir mv •wish War Veterans Plan to Hold 60th Encampment in Miami Beach; Vacation, 'See Honda' Plans Slated Jewish "War Veterans'of the United, ?tates will hold their lional encampment hv.Miami Beach rie*t 6etober. National 60th and al j\s'V leaders expect the convention, which meets here for the ,rth limet 0 ** the lar 8 est in the history of the organization Revealed this week as president of the JWV convention corporation is Harry Cohen, of Miami Beach, who announced that the encamo, n t w jii be combined with a vacati on plan for members. wording to Cohen, the week" r convention will give war vetins the opportunity of taking tjr annual vacation in Miami uch "They will also know in adhce the approximate cost of the lire trip, including transportajn," Cohen explained. pAnother significant feature," he Id. "is that JWV members will fable to finance their vacation, themselves and ther families, ough local banks." Present Ins call for financing to take Lee up to 12 months after the bcluMon of the Miami Beach ennpment. Vhethcr or not veterans attend the convention intend to fiice their trip here, Cohen estiIted that they will be saving apfcximately 20 percent of what bmilar vacation would otherwise it. Included in the package tour II be quarters at anyone of some [Miami Beach oceanfront hotels, licab transportation to and from | airport, rental of a new auto|bilc and optional food plans. i addition to Co'.ien, other offii of the convention corporation ealed this week were Maurice kin. first vice president; WilH. Bender, second vice presibt. Daniel N. Heller, third vice Jsident: Louis Phillips, legal offer; and Victor B. Freedman, of jlywood, secretary. Eommittee appointments include [ following: Dave Dresner, translation: Doc Klein, parade, LeonWallach, entertainment; BurRoth and Mayor Harold Shadistinguished guests; Sid information booths; Mrs. ma Koloff, Ladies' Auxiliary Ion; Harry Harrison of Atlanta lional) and Phillips (local), conlion journal; Bob Fishkind, %  way welcome; Ira Schwartz, Istration; Mottie Negin of TamI halls and meeting rooms; Jack fer, memorial service; Bender, dinator; Heller, publicity; Dr. Imour Alterman, first aid; and rid Wide Travel Agency of Confticut (national) and Homer Gor1 (local i, housing. Idler, who is State Department Florida Commander for the JewWar Veterans of the United f es t"i v week revealed the secPhase of the 60th JWV enPPment. Heller said that, in addition to the vacation plan, the convention will also offer the opportunity to the thousands of veterans expected here to see Florida. "Our belief," he said, "is that' Florida and the Dade area will expand according to the pattern of any stable community when they begin to build a permanent rather than a tourist-type economy." In line with this belief, the JWV convention will include a six-point program for veterans, each of which will serve to highlight the desirability of the area for permanent residence. To be emphasized are housing, where Veterans will be explained the opportunities here for low-cost housing equal to any available throughout the nation; employment and investment possibilities, during which local leaders of management and labor will present their programs for the future of Florida and Dade County; education, to be discussed by members of the Dade County School Board and University of Miami officials; culture, represented by local art galleries and the UM symphony orchestra; cost of living indexes; and the meaning of Florida and Miami in terms of the historical development of the United States. Convention headquarters for veterans will be at the DiLido hotel. Members of the JWV Ladies' Auxiliary will have their headquarters at the Delano hotel. Annual Passover Dance Tau Alpha Omego, teen aged girls group of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Town Branch, announces its annual dance in observance of Passover on Sunday evening, Apr. 10. [With Best Wishes For A Happy Holiday Season v I Collins Glass and Mirror Co. 1008 • 5th STREET MIAMI BEACH Phone IE 1-7697 TO ALL GREETINGS SWANSON'S Plena Delicatessen Lunch Meats — Fancy Groceries Beer and Wine PHONE HI 8-9180 2840 PONCE DE LEON BLVD. CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA Bernard Swanson, Owner (If ITINti Offict rh.ne 3-2624 Claud 9 C. High •All BONDS 20 N.W. 1st AVENUE fteareseefefhre: Cerellee CeseeHy las. Ce. P'l AlMtRIA AVENUE CnttTIHGS CORAL GABIES INSURANCE, INC All f 0 K M S Of INSURANCE rkent 13-2555 CORAL GABLES HAPPY PASSOVER 24-HOUR WRECKERAND MECHANICAL SERVICE 6901 N.W. 7th AVENUE — PHONE 84-2591 115 S.W. 2nd STREET — PHONE 3-7308 Te AM ... A Naeey MeHeey Marcel Flower Shop l 01 A CewaJete Html Service" Art >M Hewers L?^ *• • Merle-lee Ave., HUmi leech. Pie. Pfceee JE 1-5523 Sossin Chosen to Hoad Beach Lodge B'nai B'rith Michael Sossin, Miami automoK J < £ a,er has been ch sen to head Miami Beach Lodge 1951 of Bnai B'rith. Announcement was made by the board of directors. Sossin, a former Canadian, is a Past director of the National Conference of Christians and 'Jews a member of the Civic League of Miami Beach, the Miami Beach Exchange Club, the Elks and the Men s club of Temple Emanu-El. He has been identified with the B nai B'rith for more than 14 years. His office is 2901 NW 17th ave Miami. PAGE 9 A Zamora Breakfast Sunday The newly organized Men's Club of the Zamora Jewish Center of Coral Gables will hold their second breakfast at the Center on Sunday morning April 10th at 10 o'clock. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will act as commentator. The officers of the Men's Club are Mr. Harry Ross, president and Mr. Irwin Dien, secretary. 200 Attend Seder Zamora's Religious Schools of about 150 pupils participated in the Model seder on Sunday morning, April 3rd and over 200 parents and children attended the Congregational Seder on Wednesday evening April 6th. Rabbi Louis Rottman Will Officiate on Beach Rabbi Louis Rottman, of Chicago, will be guest spiritual leader, of Congregation Beth Israel, Prairie ave. at 40th st„ Miami Beach, for the second part of the Passover holidays. Rabbi Rottman, a graduate of Hebrew Theological College of Chicago, will deliver a sermon during the morning services on Apr. 13 and 14 and the following Sabbath, Apr. 16. SEASON'S GREETINGS T-SQUARE & TRIANGLE CO. H26 Lenex Ave. 92 S.W. let St. JE 4-2463 ••4501 Blue Prints — Photostats Black It White Prints RELIABLE SERVICE For Architects and Engineers TO ALL GREETINGS Rainbow Juice & Fruit Shipping Co. BONDID INSURED 209 71st STREET MIAMI BEACH Phone UN 6-9250 TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER MR. and MRS. SAM JOSEPHER and FAMILY of the MIAMI SEA FOOD COMPANY 675 N. W. 5th Street 70 ALL HAM PASSOVER CHARLES At SWING PLUMBING t HEATIMO CONTUCTO* 431 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE Pfteee 2-0251 -'. JudeVi Florida-Georgia Tractor Company 3139 North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida CONSTRUCTION AND INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY AND SUPPLIES Offices In: Jacksonville, Fla.. Tampa. Fla.. Lakeland, Fla Miami. Fla*. Orlando, Fla., Tallahassee. Fla., Savannah. Ga. GREETINGS Super Sagless Spring Corporation of Florida JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF UPHOLSTERY SUPPLIES A. P. LAND. Manager 10*0 S.W. 27th AVENUE PHONE HI W541 HOLIDAY GREETINGS A. M. TRANSFER CRANE SERVICE Boats Machinery Office Safes Household Concrete Pouring Move Anything 31 Years of Experience in the Greater Miami Area 239 N. W. 26th STREET Phone 9-8959 CENTRAL ROOFING & SUPPLY CO.. Inc. General Electrict Heating and Cooling 15700 WiST Mil HIGHWAY North Miami Beach. Florida — Phones 816-2341, 816-5761 TO ALL... GREETINGS WEST INDIES FRUIT COMPANY 605 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD Phone 82-8473 MAY THE PASSOVER SEASON BRING TO FRUITION THE HOPES AND ASPIRATIONS OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE THE WORLD OVER, AND A JUST AND EVERLASTING PEACE FOR ALL MANKIND "' Councilman and Mrs. Harold Turk and Children CORNELIA. JONATHAN and ROBIN R. E. VAUGHAN, INC. ENGINEERING CONTRACTOR General Utility Construction General Excavations Ditching Pipelines Water & Sewer Construction Telephones 64-7691 — 64-7692 — 64-3403 3398 N. W. South River Drive Miami



PAGE 1

mm £} l ^ r -n^ Btscayne fc— i I dab Opens find Stand Apr. 11 %  r5: tuiB. rr i .. ';tf l r L i na e' abo>Bppki ::%  Baft Jai: as % %  ; i-i— —*; ——~~ ;aa > -. Vnefc>i 5m ft ^ ] r^tr-aaar. at 4B Al^en %  *-crr — aacr-'ia-doar acre ti AfoacL Shovr JB* to nojfc£ crc Jfci V-, / V-'— %  -—-JJT*c ns STS. 7 x ::.rr a .~ S=n lalBiar — r Tawraar a: tat aa*:_r IrrjBBB Dae 2 T :: £ :~ i %  snr^rc v —5~r—" -esn: i-TTiT vai jgrr-i-.-.r ~ — Saraae: 3ne arreraae I-T! -BBiaag xx Zcxzt Ii %  %  —_ za; > 6airat ZornTB* Hac • ^•tf-TTtTT. a &g -~ :a* j^fc,... UM rs S=J*d?Z SETT WSHES TO OOB MAST ?S23iDS AMD PATBOKS NEW PLANTATION RESTAURANT EAST HAllAKDALE BOOLEVAI2 ,:B WK Mafias nam>r p^soer a: Baracs. re 'ifrc Lri — rr~W '. r e." L e U^IB. 'jBt. 3T .11. %  !' WCl SC JBB 3BBBBBC JBamaBC Tl'l V al CAUWftl KWttSWTATIVl TO PHONE 45-4543



PAGE 1

in tcft-ffciifok**.-* FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1955 9**lstn*rkanr> PAGE 5C Her Devotion Brought Forth Israel By ROSf G. JACKS Ten years after her death, in recreating her personality, those who %  hortly before her death. She rote no books on education. Yet ker influence on Jewish education is widespread and deeply felt. To understand this, one must survey her activities, examine their educational aspects, as well as include he* personal pattern of behavior as an exemplary factor in her contribution to Jewish education. It must be stated, however, that Jewish education as she understood it was not of the narrow parochial variety. She was a spiritual guide to human, ethical conduct for anyone of any faith or denomination, not in the sense of being a missionary, but through precept manifested by her own personal code of conduct. In the 1880's. Miss Szold wrote a column in the Jewish Messenger under the pen name of "Shulamith.'N Quotations gleaned from, her articles reveal her attitude on the prevailing state of affairs in the Jewish life of that period. *The extensive fields of Hebrew lore, philosophy, -.poetry," she wrote, "and the noble language in which it is expressed, all have been allowed to remain barren." This, of course, was meant as a rebuke to American Jews for neglecting their rich heritage. On January 26, 1896, a year before Theodor Hcrzl called the first Zionist Congress in Basle, Henrietta Szold addressed the Baltimore Section of the National Council of Jewish Women on "A Century of Jewish Thought," in which she evaluated Zionism and accepted l the approach for herself as the answer to the query of what constitutes a modern Jew. Miss Szold was the architect of Hadassah in America. Her blueprint furnished a sound foundation upon which a very large structure could be built and enlarged | for the foreseeable future. The or! ganization was started with a handj ful of members; it now counts i three hundred thousand. But the j original plan has remained essentially the basis of its functions these forty-three years. Her approach was always educational. The mechanics and technique's were subordinate to the spiritual base, i The meetings of the organization were not merely business sessions; they were devoted to an exchange Of ideas and the supplying of backContinued on Page 8 C MR. ana* MRS. AL UKMAN el the HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 1733 N.W. 7th Avt. MIAMI rhone 9 8456 f ttend Besl Wight* To All Their Friends and Patrons for A Happy Passover ;; %  "-' %  ';;; ; ;-,""'-%  Henrietta Szold knew*it would fall upon the shoulders oi youth to build the new Israel, and youth—as thi^ man demonstrates —has accepted its destiny with vigorous aspiration. SINCERE WISHES TO -ALL MY J*WI9H FRIENDS W. CECIL WATSON Cleric of Criminal Court HAPPY PASSOVER The Bent the-Market AHorda at Reasonable Prices Nathan Alexander; and FaafUy Hyman, Harry 'k So* DIXIE CASH MARKET 138 N. W. Ulb Street MIAMI. FLORIDA Re*. 1758 N. W. 18th St. ;~ GREETINGS Herbert Diametu! i 1340 N.W. 27* ATS. Miami 35. Flaciak. Telephone 14*031 SEA SHELL* 4 FLOWER ""— "%. J.".* rv %  v '• *u MOST If Am MflOWl UST COAST PAVING COMPANY • t t n ttt mm ns —_ > %  *• i — A Hmppy fmtsorer f• Ail 0r frlemds and fat rant tARKIN IRVttOPE MfG.CO. 1740 S.W. 214 LANE MIAMI • -MNMeBHStt Harry Beaton ... .... xirV> %  i...-*—.Sincere Wishes to All Our Relatives and Friends ior A Happy Passover i Mr. and Mrs. George Chertkof • AMD FAMILY Now 2 Location* To Sarva You Warsfaaw-Settle PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES Star. No. 1 23*0 Ponca Da Loon Boulevard Phono MI a-te ot Mora No. a Oaral OMM*M Buy Terminal Wftofro HI a j O"5H Also Open Bvenln^a and Sunaawa rTcriptina Pitta* Promptly Oeamotkn Cam*.. Oina FHicaMetfi Arfbrn. Helena Rublnaleta PFIEE DCLIVKRV %  >* ** %  wvyywwr A MCfT HAPPY PASSdVER lbiALL : Le Bon Cleaners & Laundry Irving Komicks 2S N.W. 5th STREET 2-5114 .A Most Happy Passover To AU Our frl— da and Patrem FOX BRAKE SERVICE 2828 H. C Are. To All My friends and Acquaintances A Most Nappy Passover Fred B. Hartnett -< 2836 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER EARNEST 0\ I ItSI III I I AND ASSOCIATES OF THE COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE BIST WISHES TOn A HAPPT PASSOVER HARRIS FOOD PRODUCTS Manufacturer, and Distributor. MAYONNAISE • PICKLES • CONDIMENTS 4421 N.W. 23rd Avo. Miami, Florida SPICES Ph. 64-9747 HAPPY PASSOVER FROM IMHKII • MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 301 N.W. 29th Street AMERICA'S HEADQUARTERS FOR FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT Supplies, Furnishings, Equipment f e r HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, CLUBS, RESORTS, SCHOOLS, HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS such as CHINAWARE, GLASSWARE, SILVERWARE, ETC. EDWARD DON & COMPANY Phone 2-3125 1400 N. MIAMI AVE. MIAMI 32, FLA. %  *4 SILL WRIOLEY of WRIGIEY ENGRAVING COMPANY WISMIS MIS MANY IIWISH MINDS A MOST HAPPT PASSOVtU ...——.... SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER -? BARNETTS INC. 184 NX. First Street MIAMI'S FINEST OFFICE SUPPLE* MR. AND MRS. H. A. SILVERS AND FAMILY of the B & W ELECTRIC CORPORATION 555 NORTH. MIAMI AVENUE EXTEND BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER ; %  '• % %  "'



PAGE 1

PAGE 10 A *Jmist-ner*mam ""DAY. APim. United Synagogue Plans Convention At Miami Beach A-. ." .-• :' ate Si -v east Region, leaed Synagogae of Aawnra. will take place on the weekend of Apr. 2224 at Mliii %  nek ABBOSBCetBTBt WSS SmSm* by Philip fetter. iBMpirnT of the re*;. tire coagreatieas m the States of Viram Florida. Georgia. Seath Caratau aad Tennessee Highhghtiag the coEveation. which i* expected to attract nore Iron tkeajtare Awxilimry'i New Officers To rVesiew Hernias Brace Brow Auxiliary, treasarer. Bet:> Schneider recordJem --h War Veterans, will sseet icg secretary: and Ceha Levy, corWeaaesday evense:. Apr 13. at the resaoadiag secretary P.ep -"cc:.-b 1M1 Weal r..i£ --. llaannwai Ban! Baaeatatg ler at chaplain: Shirley Reigrod. cooPresiding will be eew officers of dartres*. Molly Press, patriotic ietbe organaatioa. They aachaie the stractor. Rose Ackeraua. historMesdaaes Sylvia Phillip*, pre* iaa: Aaa Kaplan. Kathenae Mordent Roth RoseetbaL seaior n ris. Rita Gilaue aad Esther Kahc. president: Florence Hi igsiai tresteearea. m:ll be an address h> Dr Bernard Segal, executive director of the United Synagogue of Ameran Pasticipitiag in the program Dr Axne! Eisenberg. executive vice presjdeat of the Jewish r*r*T*'" Committee of New York. mho anil lead several seminars on Jewish studies. Convention headquarters will be at the Johnina hotel, aad sessions as well as religious sen-ices on Friday evening. Apr. 22. and Saturday. Apr. 23. will be conducted at the North Shore Jewish Center. Among participants in the program will be Bert Sher. of Congregation Beth David. Miami The United Synagogue of America is the overall organization of Conservative congregations in the United States and Canada Brood Assigns Director For Local Drive Daniel II. Broad, chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Apartment House Division, has appointed Selma Cipes to direct solicitation for the division in the area of Bay Harbor. Mrs Cipes will shortly announce the names of her committee, which -gned to cover all apartment house owners, managers and lessees for their contributions to CJA. Broad stated that nearly 2.000 apartment bouse owners are being invited to participate in this year's drive. PASSOVER GREETIN GS Adelphi Paint & Color Works, Inc. A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER Harris Refrigeration Company I. I. Harris 33€ W. FLAGLER STREET Phone 3-6114 ,*wwwww %  *—>*w^—^wwwv.*v %  **-* %  Hosts at Party Mr and Mrs. B. GewirU will be hosts to a card party at their Ramai hotel in honor of Mr. and Mrs. A Rosenberg on Sunday evening. Apr. 10. Proceeds are for the Children's Village and Farm School in Ra, nana, Israel, project of Dov Chapter. Mizrachi Women. Supervisor watches over bottling process of Hagacdah Wine at the Seaboard Beverage Company oi Jacksonville. Kosher ior Passover Haggadah Wine is distributed locally by Wieder Wine Company of Miami. Claudio Arrau Scheduled Here Apr. 17; Currently on 14th Transcontinental Tour i •'. -.d famed concert planes < kaaaaa Arrau. mho will appear here on Apr 17 and 18 with the Uci mi Symphony Orchestra. John Bitter, conducting, is renowned today on five continents he globe and hailed everywhere at < the ?.-eate>t pianist < of taac He ir currently on his 14th con=*cuti\e transcontinental tour of the United States and Canada. F .• m -.acrfanaakn hs 32 Beethoven sonata rea recrti Nea Varfc Ian winter As he had done in London in 1952 :• >i-he first presentation of all the Beethoven sonatos smee Schnabe! had first given the ta here aad ibroad, more than l" years before Next :-. artistic satisfaction was am return to Germany after ar. absence of more than 15 years A '.2-cinain call ovatioa followed hperformance with the Berlin harmoaie The coaatry which lUd fim applauded him as a child prodigy and where he once made a home welcomed him back aI %  %  Hiwiiag hero. Arrau has to his credit some 300 apr-rir*?>ee* with every major orCtK-'ra :n the coaatry. aad :n addi•xr more thaaTOS recitals. It is a record coasaaered to be wrh out equal since the -days of Pawhere for a style mastery that is all-embracing and repertoire and memory that is considered to be without equal in the field. If everythirt; I wtst pel end to end. he could give a different reeit_l program for 76 evenings in a r a and play 63 orchestra works in addition. In the spring of 1355. he will add a new composer to his record when he will play all of Chopin in London's Royal Festival Hall It will be the first time the Chopin cycle will have ever been given in that city Is 1955-56. he will also undertake the task of presenting all of the original 21 Mozart concern, as well as all of the Mozart piano sonatas. both in New York aad London, in celebration of the ary. A Happy Passover To All Our Friends and Patrons Atlantic Eqsnipnienat I'. 1220 N. Miami Avenue Phone 3-0316 -! HOLIDAY GREETINGS from the LUBY CHEVROLET ORGANIZATION SAM LOOT. St. Ckwkmm of nto IfE SPBKI UMT CMOftOUT SAMLUtT ML laT OHVIOUT SMw Tor*. N.T. WOT cou tt*T OKVMUT • < W'W'W'W*U*W'W*WA-*W'W'W'W<\->->*V*W*W'^^ PASSOVER GREETINGS FOSTER Eiectric Co., Inc. •CONTRACTING ALTERATIONS SERVICE Paul Foster. Pres. 1264 W. Flaaler Street Miami Florida Phone HJ 8-2671 —r 0*1fff %  • MUTUAL Ufl INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK A. ST. OISM yitt#r iMi—df m im. i sTtm NOM e-4747 I { Arrau has won act oah the admiration of an die ace r from* oae end of the globe to the other, but the oaaalratfai a] PATTERSON MOTHBtS RAG I CRATE CO. 1329 N.W. 2Is? Terrace WISH ALL THEIR FRIENDS AND PATRONS A HAPPY PASSOVER A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS Bonfire Restaurant HICXORT ROASTED FOOD OVER OPEN BOM FIRE 1700 N. BAY CAUSEWAY 79th Street Causeway Phone 14-4451 %  Winw Abe (Sparky) Niseenbaum } 4A HAPPY PASSOVER Ri>i-i> Plambi B |< Sappl v Inc. NEW AND USED PLUMBDIG SUPPLIES 21 IS N.W. 27A Av^ Telephon. 0*4537 Miami Flo. THE LEVIN FAMILY Stoson's Greetings CASTRO CONVtRTIBLtb Bfscayne Boulevard at 14th Street Miami, Florida • Season's Greetings OVERSEAS Transportation Company, Inc. tosarew Bta M SERVICE TO THE KEYS 3-3415 236 S.WJt RIVER DRIVE *>* *V**V^^^V^ v^vv<-^^ v^W ^v*



PAGE 1

>AY. APBfl. 8, 19S5 +Jmls*thr*mui PAGE 9C 9H UNIVERSITY EMERGING 11H GHtti Confinotd from Pao* e C Lee the institution also acquirl,he' southwest corner of 185th land Amsterdam at*. In addithe university h$f\ acquired _e buildings on West 188th st., Jjch house its community service lision and psychological clinic. j, e new dormitory will alleviIhe present tight housing probi existing at the university. The %  existing dormitories accommoa 430 out-of-town residents; but the past 10 years, as a result of I extensive academic and physiexpansion program, Yeshiva [jversitv's enrollment has inused from less than 1,000 to than 2.500. he new dormitory will serve main academic center of the Iversity. where nine of its 12 lisions are located: Rabbi Isaac Ihanan Theological Seminary, liege of Arts and Science, Teach] institute for Men, Harry FischI School for Higher Jewish Idies. Bernard Revel Graduate tool. School of Education and nmunity Administration, CanTraining Institute, Israeli ititute. Institute of Mathematics, Talmudical Academy, Manhat, branch. These schools have ne 1,300 students, about half of university's total enrollment the major portion of its desihl -Indents.iddition to the extensive exnsion at its present location, the Iversity is constructing a $10 hlion medical college in the onx. al Pclham Parkway South, istchester rd. and Seminole ave., [part of a S25 million medicalpchin'.* center. The Albert Ein•in College of Medicine will be pipli-ted in the summer and will nit itfir.-t class in September r Yeshiva University teacher;in> located at 253 Lexfeton ave. in Manhattan, which acquired last spring to house new Stern College for Women, hers Institute for Women is located there. In Brooklyn, Intral Yeshiva High School for isituated at 2301 Snyder and Brooklyn Talmudical ilemy, at 2270 Church ave. The htltute of Mathematics also conucts lectures at various centers kroughout the city. %  Yeshiva University, the first perican University under Jewish uspices, traces its origin to 1886 iith the establishment of the Eitz The American Jewish scene is a source of constant wonderment, for out of the well-spring of its people stems a spiritual strength that silently guides the destiny of this nation. Here, Eddie Cantor, an ardent spokesman for Jewry's ancient tradition, addresses Friday evening services at a B'nai B'rith Center in Rochester, Minn. The spirit of Passover emphasizes this traditional strength as a living aspect of the American scene. Chaim Yeshiva (a school for religious studies) and the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary founded in 1896 From its humble beginnings as a small theological seminary on New York's lower East Side, Yeshiva University has developed into an accredited university with 12 schools and divisions, four auxiliary services and four scholarly publications. It is educating in the arts, .sciences and Jewish learning more than 2,500 men and women students from all parts of the United States and abroad who are pursuing courses of study leading to 15 different graduate and undergraduate degrees. The development of Yeshiva University parallels that of other great American universities, such as Harvard, Yale and Princeton, which also started as theological seminaries and over the years gradually broadened their scope of educational activity. The university has four auxiliary services: a community service division, psychological clinic, audiovisual service and educational servj ice bureau. four noteworthy scholj arly publications emanate from the University: "Horeb," "Talpioth" and "Sura" in Hebrew, and the internationally renowned mathematical journal "Scripta Mathematical' Yeshiva University is widely known for the calibre of its acaI domic program, and its graduates | have compiled outstanding records of acievement in many fields of learning. Graduates of Yeshiva University are engaged in business, government, Jewish and general education, law, rabbinate, science, social work and other professions. 0 i • ( i %  | i i 1 TEPEE CLUB sS722 s.w. Mi mm NMM MO 1-WM A Hippy Passover J* All Our Friends and Patrons [KREBS STUDIO OF FURNITURE AND ANTIQUES 321 N.E. 7Vth STRUT Phont 14-412* A Happy Passover lo all Our Friends and Patrons Darby's Restaurant 216 Lincoln Road A IWr P.si.*r U AH Oar WMJI ana" Pefreet TWIN-CITY TRANSIT CO., INC. S2S ALTON ROAR •3 MfAM MAC* %  • 1. JtOWl, PVM. DADE UNDERWRITERS INSURANCE AGENCY •? %  %  0. Hollander Complete Insurance Service 3194 IISCAYNE 10UUVAID WO !" 3-***2 Bay-Bee Diaper Service "(H.ril MIAMI'S MIIT An fxcfatve Umdry tor Diaptrs **4 Baby Clotnes 1111 N.W. 10* AVWtJ! rH0Mt *S5ft Carpel Laying and Repairing RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED ACK BCG CLBAWKHS FURNITURE CLEANING Compliments of the Season 1 CORAL CABLU 141 t. Fl.jler V III '|\ 256 Miracle Mil. THE SHOiS YOWVl KNOWN AND LOVED FOR YEARS • TO ALL GREETINGS RUSSELL HOUSE MOVERS BONDED— I N S U R E D "No Substitute lor Experience" PHONE PL 7-4978 ; 7250 N.W. 1st AVE. MIAMI, FLORIDA GREETINGS H0LLEMANS RESTAURANT N.W. 7Vth STREET at 7th AVENUE THE BEST OF FOODS — With Friendly Service • Air Conditioned • Popular Prices • Ample Parking SEASON'S GREETINGS H. and W. B. Drew Company PRINTERS — LITHOGRAPHERS — ENGRAVERS 2812 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phones HI 8-6156 — HI 8-0060 CORAL GABLES, FLA. GREETINGS TO ALL \ ilaro Painting tfompanu Your Satisfaction Our Measure 1170 S.W. 6th STREET PHONE 82-*15 ft MERCURY LITHOGRAPHING CO. 545 N. W. 5th Street Miami, Florida Telephone 82-6567 EXPERTS IN MULTICOLOR OFFSET •Veer letfrfecffae Oer Meeiere" PICI-UP AND DELIVERY ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS 3466 N. Miami Avenue Phone 62-1343 TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY HOLIDAY FLORIDA MACHINERY CORP. Contractor Equipment Woodworking and Metal working Machinery 316 S.W. NORTH RIVER DRIVE PHONE S-0647 I A Most Honey Fossever U All Wont You Hmv-m-Tmmpm ei ft i They're Bettei Ell Witt 73 N.W. Bqhth Street Poo SUltS



PAGE 1

UtDAY APML 6, 195S it was consumed; it seemed to ,Lw itself from its own consumption Perhaps it was not a bush Li ail but his own heart that was •.flame with a fire never to be Euencbed while the earth supports luraun, beings. t.^. fl(J>-P" ke t0 Mt < Bes frorrittJe Jninfi Bush. He Aid to hirVbi .ffcoc You cannot leave your felL-cuntrymen in bondage. Death Vr. freed"'"' Better the wilderness hail slavery. You must go back ,od'bring them out. Let them live mm this thorn-scrub, or die if cannot live. But no more let be chained in the house of rtiida^e." God went a good deal Ker. He said-from the Burning jw surely inside the frame B> ,.. '1. will endow you with tarhiinian power. There is nothing thpi man cannot do, if he wills it *Uh. cuoufib resolution. Man is the epitome of the universe. All loves arid exists as a result of his ivlnelble will, which is My Will." Undue importance can easily be liven to the records of the pro.•acted duel between Moses and 'haraoh. The plagues of Egypt are [amous, and most of them were Ihe kind of plagues from which „/pt has frequently suffered — illution •£ the Nile and the con^.jiient destruction of its fish; muliplication of frogs and their inrasion of the land; flies beyond all taring; lice abounding (but some luthorities say they were gnats); je death of cattle; darkness over ihe face of the earth such as is jroduced by prolonged sanditorms; the prodigy of hail in the Jile Valley; finally the death of lie first-bom by pestilence. The _sd magicians entering fully into Ihe spirit of the contest, kept gong until the third round, measure [or measure and step by step. But /hen the dust turned into lice they idmitted with professional awe hat this was "the finger of God." Great interest attaches to the ehaviour of Pharaoh. Across the Centuries we feel the modernity of pis action. At first he was curious, em] open to conviction. Quite mild plagues brought him to reason. He vas ready to let the Israelites depart into the wilderness and sacrifice to their potent God. This seribus concession arrested all of his building plans and caused considerable derangement in the economlife of the country. It was very [like a general strike. It was no doubt represented to him that the poss of the national income from this cessation of labor would be [disastrous to the State. So he I hardened his heart and took back Iin the evening what he had promlT7l< I ised in the dawn, and in the morning that which he had promised the night before. The plagues continued; the magicians dropped out. It was a dead-lift struggle between i %  warra. PAGE 15 C believe that they occurred with eiiceptional frequency at this juncture. The strong north wind which is said to have blown back the waters of the Red Sea may well convince them that they were the Chosen People, with the supreme forces of the universe enlisted in their special interest, should they show themselves faithful. So Jehovah laid on His plagues on the one hand, and hardened the heart of Pharaoh on the other. Amid the general confusion which followed this surrender the Chosen People spoiled the Egyptians. They marched accordingly to the northern inlet of the Red Sea. But now once again Pharaoh has changed his mind. No doubt the resentment aroused among the Egyptians by the wholesale pillage Sinai Peninsula of a white gummy estine runs unbroken to the Rift Valley in what we now call the Kenya province of East Africa. The Sinai Peninsula was once volcanic, and the Bible descriptions of Mount Sinai both by day and by night are directly explicable by an eruption, which would have provided at once the pillar of cloud by daylight and of fire in the darkness. Flocks of quail frequently arrive exhausted in Egypt in their migrations, and some might well have alighted in the nick of time near the encampment of the Israelites. Renan has described the exudation by certain shrubs in the to which they had been subjected in their hour of panic, combined with the regrets of the government at the loss of so many capable lanourishment. substance which appears from time to time, and is undoubtedly capable of supplying a form of borers and subjects, constituted a kind of situation to which very few Parliaments of the present age would be insensible. The Egyptian army was mobilized; all the chariots set out in pursuit. The fugitive tribesmen, having reached the shore of a body of water called the "Yam Suph," at the extreme northern end of the Gulf of Akaba, were trapped between the sea and Pharaoh's overwhelming host. Their situation was forlorn, their only resource was flight, and flight was barred by salt water. But Jehovah did not fail. A violent eruption occured, of which the volcanic mountains in these regions still bear traces. The waters of the sea divided, and the Children of Israel passed dryshod across the inlet. Pharaoh and his host, hotly following them, were swallowed up by the returning waters. Thereafter, guided by a pillar of smoke by day and of fire by night, the Israelites reached the neighborhood of Mount Sinai. Here Moses received from Jehovah the tables of those fundamental laws which were henceforward to be followed with occasional lapses by the highest forms of human society. We must, at this point, examine briefly the whole question of the miracles. Everyone knows that the pollution of rivers, the flies, frogs, lice, sandstorms and pestilence among men and cattle, are the wellknown afflictions of the East. The most skeptical person can readily All these purely rationalistic and scientific explanations only prove the truth of the Bible story. It is silly to waste time arguing whether Jehovah broke His own natural laws to save His Chosen People, or whether He merely made them work in a favorable manner. At any rate there is no doubt about one miracle. This wandering tribe, in many respects indistinguishable from numberless nomadic communities, grasped and proclaimed an idea of which all the genius of Greece and all the power of Rome were incapable. There was to be only one God, a universal God, a God of nations, a just God, a God who would punish in another world a wicked man dying rich and prosperous; a God from whose service the God of the humble and of the weak and poor was inseparable. Books are written in many languages upon the question of how much of this was due to Moses. Devastating, inexorable modern study and criticism have proved that the Pentateuch constitutes a body of narrative and doctrine which came into being over at least the compass of several centuries. We reject, however, with scorn all those learned and labored myths that Moses was but a legendary figure upon whom the priesthood and the people hung their essential social, moral and religious ordinances. We believe that the most scientific view, the Continued on Page 16 C [fcaion'i Grutingt To All Our Fnendt Giovanni's Restaurant ,. ITALIAN FOODS 1005 N.W. 79th St., Miami, Fla. -| Phone PL 9-9409 TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS GREETINGS PARK'S MEN'S SHOP 221 E. Flagler Street PHONE 9-2291 VOGUE Laundry and Cleaners PHONE IE 17489 The Best For Less Office and Plant 142$ 20th Street MIAMI BEACH GREETINGS Frank Fischer — Steel Erector, Inc. 3667 N.W. 7th STREET PHONE 65-6262 SEASON'S GREETINGS Newman, Bark •ft Calhoan REALTORS Real Estate & Mortgages 113-15 First National Bank Bldg. MIAMI, FLORIDA NEW YEAR GREETINGS PRINTING ARTS 1900 N.W. 29th Street JACK, JESSE AND HERMAN TEITLER HAPPY PASSOVER THE C. W. KISTLER COMPANY duPONT BUILDING MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone 2-5154 LowMt Monthly Payment in This Area on Home Loam LOWEST RATES No Mortgage Insurance Charge Compliments of MR AND MRS. SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL *II IT IS S MCALLISTER HOTEL BARBER SHOP AIR-CS'NSITIONES M wmi t mr i a j H McAUISTOt MCAM MIAMI, rlOMSA MM) zHBE ., .i N. MIAMI AVE. AT FIRST ST. Phon 9-8861 BEST WISHES •. for a HAPP'Y PASSOVER JOHN A. MOORE AND BISCAYNE ENGINEERING CO. Blue Prints — Photostats — Drawing Materials Pick-up and Delivery Service (Opposite the Courthouse) 47 N.W. FIRST STREET Phone 3-3666 TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS ALEXANDER D. SMITH Real Estate 382 Miracle Mile. Coral Gables — Phone 83-5213 TO ALL GREETINGS JANES REALTY COMPANY Not Incorporated KENDALL. FLORn>A — Phone MO 7-3651 HOMESTEAD. FLORIDA — Phone 1363 POMPANO BEACH — Phone 9615 A. W. JANES, Registered Broker To Att • Greetings MRS. W. F. ROCKWELL FOR READY-MIXED CONCRETE — PHONE HI 8-2080 AHied Concrete Products, Inc. 3067 S.W. 28th Lane. Miami. Florida (One Block North of Dixie Highway) FRANK S. WUELKER. President TITLE INSURANCE A definite insurance contract instead of an OPINION as to the condition of title. Longford Building. Miami — 82-5618 ESCROWS — ABSTRACTS FIDELITY TITLE COMPANY — TOM BLAKE BEST WISHES FROM DWYERS METAL SHOP 1329 N.W. 74th Street Phone PL 8-4551 HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT REPAIRS



PAGE 1

V.S=i2KI an Lu am mar rm sua *rr:^r T : : ? : SftlTIEII % m it MEn t %  MMr u "*"J"~ !' AJAfTtC lUI! Ill : V TtWIlMl I""" liiui I '•tta i uuuuiuu: 1 oe nr Manii wttr n wwa airanuir u r ii %  eutfK 1 > wr auntir xn • %  **&m 73n ^ CLASS L* t l r *• %  •" ^ f AIT t m" 1* £ *C2=T H^^"" HB* nc*BT lmit*.| i MM1IU i %  m^-nfc t A HIES UJNi'ANX V AU11H ZJK -. kncMdou n:n